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Head doctors without limits: Not everyone can deal with positions of power The
scandals surrounding high-ranking doctors are increasing. Does this have to do
with their positions? Power can change people's behavior.
Listen Notice To press share You wouldn't need it. Anyone who is a senior
doctor at a Swiss hospital has a top salary and great reputation. But this does
not seem to be enough for everyone. Four chief physicians have made negative
headlines in the past few weeks because they are said to have misused their
positions to enrich themselves or strengthen their reputation.
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He is said to have concealed the complications that have arisen in reports on
operations, glossed over results in scientific publications, and submitted
license applications with misleading information. Another is said to have used
a technique in the operating theater for which he had no authorization. A third
performed three operations at the same time, and a fourth systematically
referred patients to his private clinic. The investigations are still ongoing,
the presumption of innocence applies. But even if not all allegations are
confirmed, the question remains: Do people in such positions increase the
number of misconduct? Is a chief physician more likely to disobey the rules
than an assistant doctor?
A position of power can change people - not always for the better. A position
of power can change people - not always for the better. Image: Getty Images
Losing sight of the limits "A powerful person can basically afford more," says
Petra Schmid, who, as a psychology professor at ETH Zurich, researches such
questions. “At some point he can lose sight of the limit of what he can do. His
position can lead to the feeling that nobody can harm him. »
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However, power does not have the same effect on everyone. "It's not that power
generally makes people more ruthless," says Schmid. "A feeling of power changes
people's behavior, but the direction this change takes depends on the
personality." So whether someone respects ethical norms or not is more a
question of character than professional position. But when a person gains
power, existing personal characteristics become more apparent. As a resident, a
less than honest person may refrain from glossing over a report because his
superiors do not approve of it. If he later becomes clinic director, nothing
will stand in his way.
Hardly critical feedback In addition, people in high professional positions
generally receive little critical feedback. Marianne Schmid Mast, Professor of
Organizational Psychology at the University of Lausanne, explains:
«It can be dangerous for subordinates to criticize superiors. As a result,
people in high positions sometimes lack the reality check. » If the allegations
are confirmed in the current cases, individual chief physicians have even acted
ruthlessly towards patients. According to an expert report, for example, a
woman's part of a brain lobe was cut out without being informed. Do chief
physicians possibly have a problem with empathy more often?