February 1973
New Yorker;2/10/1973, Vol. 48 Issue 51, p29
The article features the role of Medical Aid for Indochina (MAI) in reconstructing medical facilities resulting from the destructions of Vietnam war. The author has discussed how MAI has encouraged people to organize fund-raising in schools, churches, hospitals, and places of work. He has likewise discussed how it has organized educational activities to provide people with information about the nature of the war, thereby minimizing the possibility of further destruction.


Related Articles

  • BATTLEFIELD TRIAGE.  // American History;Feb2009, Vol. 43 Issue 6, p17 

    The article discusses improvements made in the area of battlefield medical care. Soldiers and sailors wounded in action are more likely to survive in 2009 than their predecessors, the article states. Statistics are provided of the mortality rates of those wounded in U.S. wars which include the...

  • War on Iraq could produce a humanitarian disaster, health professionals warn. Clark, Jocalyn // BMJ: British Medical Journal (International Edition);11/16/2002, Vol. 325 Issue 7373, p1134 

    Reports that Medact, a British organization that computes the health effects of war, has published a report highlighting the possible health effects of a war against Iraq. Details of their findings, such as environmental damage and the cost of medical care for war wounded; Its contention that a...

  • POW powwow. Fenyvesi, C. // U.S. News & World Report;3/11/91, Vol. 110 Issue 9, p8 

    Comments that the Red Cross may hold seminars to update the 1949 Geneva Conventions which govern the treatment of wounded, sick and captured military personnel, with an aim to strengthening the pacts, particularly as they apply to civilians.

  • Clinical case histories and sketches of gun-shot injuries from the Carlist War. Kaufman, M.H. // Journal of the Royal College of Surgeons of Edinburgh;Oct2001, Vol. 46 Issue 5, p279 

    Focuses on the history of clinical cases specially on injuries. Study on the effects of the musket-ball and sabre injuries; Treatment of sick and wounded; Examination on the human osteology.

  • Medic! Medic! Cavanaugh, Laurie A. // Odyssey;Nov2002, Vol. 11 Issue 8, p36 

    Highlights the contribution of U.S. army medical personnel to the medical care of war victims. Bravery displayed by U.S. flight army physician during the rescue of an army scout; Efforts made by the U.S. government to provide efficient medical services to military personnel; Scope for career in...

  • Tactical Medicine: A Joint Forces Field Algorithm. Waldman, Maor; Shapira, Shmuel C.; Richman, Aaron; Haughton, Brian P.; Mechem, Crawford C. // Military Medicine;Oct2014, Vol. 179 Issue 10, p1056 

    The authors discuss tactical emergency medical support (TEMS), a specialized area of emergency medical services. Its primary goal is to provide medical care under tactical environments to help save lives and accomplish the team's mission. Other topics discussed include the joint forces field...

  • MEDEVAC: Survival and Physiological Parameters Improved With Higher Level of Flight Medic Training. Holland, Seth R.; Apodaca, Amy; Mabry, Robert L. // Military Medicine;May2013, Vol. 178 Issue 5, p529 

    Objective: Determine if a higher level of Army flight medic (AFM) training was associated with improved physiological state on arrival to a combat support hospital (CSH). Methods: A retrospective study comparing casualties who were evacuated by two AFM units with only Emergency Medical...

  • Talk to Me Like My Father. Patterson, Kevin // Mother Jones;Jul/Aug2007, Vol. 32 Issue 4, p38 

    The author recounts his experiences as a Canadian medical officer posted to the Kandahar province of Afghanistan. He describes his experiences treating war casualties. Some differences between combat medicine and civilian practice are described. The author discusses his interactions with the...

  • Is There a Doctor on the Base? McClelland, Nicole // Mother Jones;Jul/Aug2007, Vol. 32 Issue 4, p40 

    The article presents statistics related to military medicine. The number of physicians and dentists from the United States who served in the Korean War and Vietnam War is noted. The number of active-duty physicians in the United States Army and the number of those who are posted to Afghanistan...


Read the Article


Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics