23 May 2022: Advances in Health Policy and Technology: Drug safety and artificial intelligence – what is required to make it a reality?

About this event

Monday 23 May 2022 1:15 – 2:15pm UK time

Health Policy and Technology Webinars.

Drug safety and artificial intelligence – what is required to make it a reality?

Do please pass on details and the free EventBrite registration link to colleagues, students and others who may be interested in the session.

Click here to register free for the webinar on EventBrite

The Fellowship of Postgraduate Medicine [FPM] is partnering with the Senior Editors of its journal Health Policy and Technology in a series of webinars with a focus on the interface between health policy, health technology, social media and clinical medicine.

This session is of interest to a wide range of professionals interested in health, including clinical trainees, senior clinicians, policy makers, academics and other health professionals. The session is also open to interested members of the public.

Moderators

Dr David Liew, Melbourne, Australia
Professor Albert Ferro, King’s London, UK

Speakers

1.15pm
Artificial intelligence and pharmacovigilance: what’s happening and the art of the possible
Dr Andrew Bate, Vice-President, Head of Safety Innovation and Analytics, GSK

1.30pm
How can we maximise electronic health record data? Broadening the reach of the FDA Sentinel system
Dr Rishi J Desai, Brigham and Women’s Hospital and Harvard Medical School, Boston, MA, USA

1.45pm
From promise to practice: what steps need to be taken to convert AI’s potential into a pharmacovigilance reality
Dr Christopher McMaster, Austin Health and the University of Melbourne, Victoria, Australia

2.00pm
Discussion with panel and audience

2:15pm
Close

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The official journals of FPM are Health Policy and Technology and the Postgraduate Medical Journal.

The FPM provide updates for clinical trainees, senior clinicians, policy makers, academics and other health professionals on prevention, diagnosis and treatment of common and serious clinical disorders – both for communicable and non-communicable diseases.

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