References in periodicals archive ?
Understanding where on the spectrum of restraint a particular case falls is critically important because of the collateral consequences established by the UCMJ, RCMs, and case law.
'Child Restraint System' refers to a devise capable of accommodating a child occupant in a sitting or supine position (Section 3).
A newly enacted law requiring vehicle owners to install child restraint systems finally provides a long-overdue legal framework for youngsters who are considered the most vulnerable among road users, according to a road safety advocacy group.
WASHINGTON/ISLAMABAD -- Many countries, including global powers, on Wednesday called upon Pakistan and India to exercise restraint and pull back from the brink of a full-fledged war as the White House National Security Council (NSC) warned that the risks of further military action by India and Pakistan were 'unacceptably high'.
If restraint use was not visible or was unclear for any reason, the entire car was excluded.
Restraint use can increase a patient's length of stay, which potentiates the patient's risk for infection and other negative outcomes (De Jonghe et al., 2013).
"Our trucks were being secured to the docks, but the restraint was getting stuck when pressure was applied," the general manager adds.
Abstract: Manual restraint is commonly necessary when working with avian species in medical, laboratory, and field settings.
HEALTH boards are still using a form of restraint on mental health patients which the Welsh Government advised against more than a decade ago.
Physical restraints may be used to promote patient safety including prevention of device removal, prevent self-harm and harm to others, and to avoid chemical restraint.