During the 2020 presidential cycle and COVID-19 pandemic, CNN broadcast commercials promoting the importance of trust and which featured "A Matter of Trust" as background music. CNN states in an email: "This version's stripped-down instrumentals set against the black and white images create space to pause and reflect on this year's chaotic news cycles, and offer hope for how we can grow better together from these unprecedented times."
Primary medication adherence occurs when a patient properly fills the first prescription for a new medication. Primary adherence only occurs about three-quarters of the time for antihypertensive medications. We assessed patients' barriers to primary adherence and attributes of patient-provider discussions that might improve primary adherence for antihypertensives. In total, 26 patients with incomplete primary adherence for an antihypertensive, identified using their retail pharmacy claims, participated in four focus groups. Following a moderators' guide developed a priori, moderators led patients in a discussion of patients' attitudes and experiences with hypertension and receiving an antihypertensive medication, barriers to primary adherence, and their preferences for shared decision making and communication with providers. Three authors analysed and organized data into salient themes, including patients' anger about and suspicion of their hypertension diagnosis, the need for medication and providers' credibility. A trusting patient-provider relationship, shared decision-making support, full disclosure of side effects and cost sensitivity were attributes that might enhance primary adherence. Developing decision support interventions that strengthen the patient-provider relationship by enhancing provider credibility and patient trust prior to prescribing may provide more effective approaches for improving primary adherence.
Misconfigurations and outdated software are a major cause of compromised websites and data leaks. Past research has proposed and evaluated sending automated security notifications to the operators of misconfigured websites, but encountered issues with reachability, mistrust, and a perceived lack of importance. In this paper, we seek to understand the determinants of effective notifications. We identify a data protection misconfiguration that affects 12.7 % of the 1.3 million websites we scanned and opens them up to legal liability. Using a subset of 4754 websites, we conduct a multivariate randomized controlled notification experiment, evaluating contact medium, sender, and framing of the message. We also include a link to a public web-based self-service tool that is run by us in disguise and conduct an anonymous survey of the notified website owners (N=477) to understand their perspective.
We find that framing a misconfiguration as a problem of legal compliance can increase remediation rates, especially when the notification is sent as a letter from a legal research group, achieving remediation rates of 76.3 % compared to 33.9 % for emails sent by computer science researchers warning about a privacy issue. Across all groups, 56.6 % of notified owners remediated the issue, compared to 9.2 % in the control group. In conclusion, we present factors that lead website owners to trust a notification, show what framing of the notification brings them into action, and how they can be supported in remediating the issue.
On a perfectly ordinary late-summer day, the lives of five unrelated people are turned upside down. A husband, a doctor, a wife, a student, and a young daughter are unsuspectingly put on a collision course with each their fateful crossroads. In the search of love, identity, and moral gauge they all risk the most precious aspect of life: Trust. But trust is vulnerable, and the consequences will be irreversible, forbidden and embarrassingly amusing.
Organizers can also disclose themes by providing content advisories, ingredients lists, or trigger warnings, making the specifics clear to participants ahead of time. Knowing that content will be present in a larp enables players to make informed decisions about their participation. For example, many people feel uncomfortable playing themes of sexual violence due to personal experience or object to designers using the theme as a plot device. However, when these themes are discussed respectfully beforehand with a clear understanding of how the larp will address them, players often feel more comfortable opting-in. Therefore, consent negotiations can engender greater trust within the community and enable more people to feel comfortable participating.
The five short stories, written independently by the five Danish authors, with some obstructions in place, intertwine into a fascinating snapshot of the state of trust in the state of Denmark. The actions all take place during one day in the near present.
Adam (Jakob Cedergren) stops his car at an unoccupied farm stand at the side of a country road. A not uncommon occurrence in Denmark and other parts of Europe, the farmers trust that you will choose their gladioli, berries, carrots, whatever is in season, and leave the money for it in a small receptacle attached to the stand for this exact purpose. Adam inspects and then gathers a bunch of leeks and some potatoes, but does not seem to have enough cash on him to pay for it all. He takes the produce and drives off, only to return a moment later to put some guiltily back. An impeccable way to wordlessly introduce the conflicted ridiculous man we will soon get to know.
Always hungry but without money on her, another trust exercise unfolds to prepare Maja for the big test of knowing and knowing too much. Besides the always outstanding Trine Dyrholm, Sofie Juul Blinkenberg is the revelation of this film because her scenes dip the screen into a clear virescent pool of elemental longing for unspoiled credence.
Register for alerts If you have registered for alerts, you should use your registered email address as your username Citation toolsDownload this article to citation manager Dharmvir S Jaswal staff physician, Charles Natanson senior investigator, Peter Q Eichacker senior investigator Jaswal D S, Natanson C, Eichacker P Q. Endorsing performance measures is a matter of trust BMJ 2018; 360 :k703 doi:10.1136/bmj.k703 BibTeX (win & mac)DownloadEndNote (tagged)DownloadEndNote 8 (xml)DownloadRefWorks Tagged (win & mac)DownloadRIS (win only)DownloadMedlarsDownload Help If you are unable to import citations, please contact technical support for your product directly (links go to external sites):
WQED, in partnership with the POISE Foundation and the Black Equity Coalition, is launching an initiative to help address questions and build trust in the COVID-19 vaccine in the communities most impacted by the virus. Doctors, teachers, community leaders, health experts and friends from the neighborhood are all joining this effort to combat the virus and raise awareness.
Deep-seated mistrust in medical research and massive amounts of disinformation are two of the biggest barriers for Hispanic people, said Amelie G. Ramirez, who has a doctorate in public health and is director of the Institute for Health Promotion Research at the University of Texas Health Science Center at San Antonio.
Social media amplified that mistrust, particularly among Latinos, who are heavy users of cellphones to connect with far-flung family, Ramirez said. She's seen falsehoods about microchips, fertility risks and more spread rapidly, in English and Spanish, across the hemisphere. "I have a cousin who's a nun, and her whole order didn't want to be vaccinated, even knowing that the pope is supporting it."
But resistance crosses educational, economic and cultural lines among Hispanic people, said Ramirez, who also is director of Salud America, an organization that promotes Latino health. Getting to the core is a challenge. "It's this onion that we just kind of keep peeling back in terms of trying to better understand why and where did this mistrust start."
"You can't get that from a politician or a commercial," she said. And you can't just tell people to get a vaccine because it's good for them and leave it at that. "People want to know everything. They want to know the truth. And they want it from a person that they trust."
The key to a successful vendor-managed inventory (VMI) program is trust, but sometimes that trust can be elusive, says Carl Hall, CEO of Cincinnati-based TrueCommerce Datalliance, which specializes in helping companies implement and operate VMI programs. 2b1af7f3a8