Medical Personnel

Some articles on medical personnel, personnel, medical:

Protocol III - History
... There was a growing recognition of the need to distinguish medical personnel from enemy combatants, to make it easier for military commanders to avoid and protect them ... a distinctive emblem should be worn by medical personnel on the field of battle as an indication of their humanitarian mission and their neutral status ... This perception conflicts with neutral, humanitarian status of medical personnel in armed conflicts ...
Panzer Badge - Luftwaffe Panzer Battle Badge
... Until this time qualified Luftwaffe personnel were awarded the Panzer Badge ... to tank commanders, gunners, drivers, radiomen, repair crews and their medical personnel ... Panzergrenadiers, armored reconnaissance units, and the medical personnel attached to them were all eligible for this style ...
Combat Medic - Modern Day
... Traditionally, medical personnel did not carry weapons and wore a distinguishing red cross, to denote their protection as noncombatants under the Geneva Convention ... who either do not recognize the Geneva Convention, or do not care, and readily engage all personnel, irrespective of noncombatant status ... Hospital Corpsman are virtually indistinguishable from regular combat troops, except for the extra medical equipment they carry ...
John F. Kennedy Autopsy - Personnel Present During Autopsy
... List of personnel present at various times during the autopsy, with official function, taken from the Sibert-O'Neill report list, the HSCA list and Vincent Bugliosi ... Non-medical personnel from law-enforcement/security John J ... O'Neill FBI special agent James Sibert FBI special agent, assisting Francis O'Neill Medical personnel and assistants (USA = US Army, USN = US Navy, USAF = US Air Force, MC = Medical Corps ...

Famous quotes containing the words personnel and/or medical:

    This woman is headstrong, obstinate and dangerously self- opinionated.
    —Report by Personnel Officer at I.C.I., rejecting Mrs. Thatcher for a job in 1948.

    The greatest analgesic, soporific, stimulant, tranquilizer, narcotic, and to some extent even antibiotic—in short, the closest thing to a genuine panacea—known to medical science is work.
    Thomas Szasz (b. 1920)