American Nurses Association

Co-authored by Sandra Swantek, MD, associate professor and director of geriatric psychiatry, Rush University Medical Center
The combination of an exodus of RNs and an influx of aging patients could create a health care crisis.
Usually, though, it's not at the hands of police officers.
The American health care system is under attack from two angles, a direct attempt to repeal the Affordable Care Act and an
Doctors, hospitals, nurses, the March of Dimes -- they're all opposed to the American Health Care Act.
While nurses are committed to caring for their patients, unfortunately, many struggle to take care of themselves.
The American Nurses Association has come out with a strong rebuke of capital punishment.
Dear Sen. Sessions, Let me start by introducing myself. I am Dr. David Bearman, I am considered to be one of the most clinically
The commitment of our nation's nurses to help treat and prevent opioid dependence and overdose -- which has grown to epidemic proportions over the last 15 years -- has never been stronger.
Research has shown that when you cultivate a healthy work environment for nurses, you also improve the quality of overall health care for patients.
During a time when Americans' confidence in many U. S. institutions has declined, the public's trust in nurses remains unmatched.
Prior to the OSH Act, workplace safety was a concept only familiar to those with a good union or an unusually goodhearted boss. There was no law saying your employer had to send you home every day in one piece. The OSH Act changed that.