A bill being considered in Illinois would require people who need medical care to be screened for communicable diseases before they can receive it.
The proposal would be one of the most restrictive on medical care in the country, and it would likely cause serious health problems for millions of Americans who have the disease.
The proposed law would also impose onerous requirements on hospitals that would force them to treat people with a diagnosis that is inadmissible for other reasons.
The proposed law also would require patients to be informed that the health care provider could not perform the test, but that they must remain at the facility until they receive a positive result.
It would also require that any health care workers who administer tests, tests and tests of any kind, and who are not in a position to perform the tests themselves, have to have a doctor’s note.
The bill has been opposed by the American Medical Association, the American College of Surgeons, and the American Academy of Pediatrics.
“We are disappointed that Governor Quinn has decided to pass the legislation that would require health care providers to violate their oath to protect and serve our patients,” said Dr. David M. Cohen, chairman of the AMA Council on Science and Health.
“If Governor Quinn were to sign the bill, it would have serious implications for our ability to treat the millions of people in our country who suffer from communicable disease.”
The Illinois legislature passed the bill last year, but it stalled in the Republican-controlled state Senate.
The governor is trying to revive it, which is being held up by the bill’s co-sponsors in the House of Representatives, a Republican-led coalition of mostly Republican legislators.
In a statement, the governor said he is disappointed with the bill.
“We need to make sure that people are able to get the health and well-being they need,” he said.
“It is unacceptable that any single entity is required to test a patient for communicational diseases, or that the government is required, as it is under current law, to screen for these diseases.
This is a bad bill and the governor will veto it if it reaches his desk.”
But the bill has attracted the support of doctors, advocates, and other healthcare experts, who say the bill would make medical care more difficult for millions who have a medical condition, including those with pre-existing conditions.
Dr. Michael B. Cottam, director of the Center for Healthcare Policy and Management at George Washington University, told The American Prospect the proposed law is “a serious proposal that will have serious consequences for patients.”
“What we’ve seen in recent years with mandatory testing for communable diseases is that we’ve actually seen more patients get ill and die,” he added.
“And what we’re seeing now is a big increase in the number of people with pre or chronic conditions getting sicker, and a bigger increase in people with communicable illnesses getting sickers.”
The proposed bill would not require hospitals to treat patients with certain conditions.
It also does not require any tests to be performed, and doctors would not be required to sign off on the test results.
Doctors would still be allowed to prescribe a blood test for someone with a communicable condition, though it would be considered in a different manner than other blood tests, including when a test is administered by a hospital doctor.
A medical school would be required by law to train new doctors in the use of diagnostic tools and test methods, which would likely mean that doctors will have to train students in testing methods, including the testing of blood, urine, saliva, and blood cells.
The bill also would prohibit new doctors from practicing medicine until they have completed the medical training they would need to obtain a license.
The proposed legislation would also mandate that health care professionals use the American Red Cross, American Society of Clinical Pathologists, and American Heart Association tests to confirm that a person is contagious to others.
But those tests would not guarantee a diagnosis.
The tests would only provide a result, and no diagnosis would be possible.
According to a report from the American Association of Naturopathic Doctors, nearly two-thirds of people who have had a test positive in the United States had a diagnosis of non-communicable diseases, and almost all of those were not communicable.
Currently, nearly three-quarters of all Americans who need emergency care are being tested for communicative diseases, according to a recent study by the National Alliance for Infectious Diseases.
The new bill would also prohibit state health departments from issuing licenses to providers who perform or administer tests that do not meet the new requirements.
This could be very problematic for many hospitals that provide emergency care.
The National Alliance on Mental Illness estimates that 1.7 million Americans are currently being treated in hospitals with inadequate treatment and care, and that the situation could worsen if the bill becomes law.