The past few months, I’ve noticed a peculiar brand of protectionism in the health and human service field raise its head. Perhaps it’s the tough economic times—with organizations scrambling for every referral and every dollar. Perhaps it’s the specter of health care reform with its “game changing” effect on the landscape. Perhaps it’s the classic effects of new technology—the disruptive innovation brings changes in roles and business models. Whatever the cause, I think rational minds need to assess these issues as they arise; try to set personal and professional benefit issues aside; and speak . . .
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