The US Bureau of Labor Statistics says the number of medical examiners in the US has grown by more than 100,000 since the start of the recession.
The BLS says the job is growing by roughly 3,000 positions each day.
The trend has not stopped.
A recent report by the National Association of Medical Examiners (NAME) suggests that the number is likely to reach 10 million in 2023.
NAME’s president, Dr Mark Felt, says the growth is due to a lack of medical talent.
He says that the demand for medical examiner positions is growing because of the healthcare crisis and the healthcare needs of people with pre-existing conditions.
The US has more than 1.3 million registered medical examining officers.
Dr Felt says there is a shortage of qualified medical examinants because of health concerns and a shortage in the number and quality of qualified examiners.
The Bureau of Indian Affairs (BIA) has said it is investigating a complaint about a doctor who did not apply for a medical examiner position.
Dr Gaurav Gupta, the director of Indian Medical Exams, said in an interview with The Irish Times that his organisation would look into complaints about non-compliance by medical examinees.
He said that a doctor could be removed for failing to apply for medical examination, but that the medical examiner was not an employee of the medical institution.
The Indian Medical Examining Officers Association (IMEA) said that its members are looking for qualified medical examiner candidates.
Dr Gupta said that his members had started to take more proactive measures to increase their recruitment and retention of qualified candidates.
He told The Irish Press that a new policy had been put in place to make it easier for the medical examination officers to register and submit their applications for appointment.
The IMEA is calling on the Department of Health to make the medical examination system more transparent.
It has called for a moratorium on all new registrations, so that the registration process is fair and objective.
The Association of Certified Medical Examiners (ACME) said in a statement that the issue of physician vacancies in the medical profession is “a hot topic” and that there is an urgent need for new medical examines to be trained to perform medical examinations.
The ACME is calling for the Medical Examiner Registration Act to be changed to provide for an automatic registration process for new applicants.
ACME said that it has called on the Office of the Secretary of State to look into the issue and is considering how to deal with the issue.
Dr Vijay Kumar, president of the National Medical Examiners Association, said that the current situation in the profession was “unacceptable”.
Dr Kumar told The Independent that the system is “out of control”.
The issue has been discussed with the Office for Standards in Medical Education and Training (OSME), which has been given the task of reforming the system.
The OSE is in charge of regulating the profession, but the process is still in its infancy, he said.
“It has taken us a long time to get this far,” Dr Kumar said.
Dr Kumar added that the OSE needs to “get back to the old ways”.
The problem is that there are so many doctors who are being recruited to medical examiner jobs without having a proper background in the examination process.
Dr Jayant Gopalan, the chief executive of OSE, said on Friday that the organisation was considering changes to the process and would be examining all the recommendations that have been received from the AMA, ACME and other medical examinstials organisations.
The AMA said that there was a need for more training in the examining process.
“We have a shortage and the system needs to change,” Dr Gopalan said.
OSE said it was also examining how the medical examinations should be made more objective and fair.
Dr Raja Mody, the president of medical examiner training body the International Association of Examinations (IAE), said that while training was not a problem, there were a number of issues that needed to be addressed.
He called for more professional qualifications for the applicants, and for medical exams to be mandatory.
“If a person can’t pass the examination then it is the examiner’s responsibility to ensure that he can pass it and it is their responsibility to pass it,” he said, adding that examiners had to “make the process fair”.
Dr Gopal Krishnamurthy, an ex-medical examiner and professor of medical ethics at Harvard Medical School, said the medical exams were not just a profession.
He believes that there should be a recognition of the ethical and ethical responsibilities of the examiner.
“They have to make sure that there’s not any conflict of interest in the process, that there isn’t any conflict between the examiner and the patient and that the examiner is not in the position to profit,” he told The Indian Express.
Dr Krishnamurti added that