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From left, Keshav Singhal, chairman of the BAPIO Wales Division, First Minister Carwyn Jones and Hilary Sharp
An action by the British Association of Physicians of Indian Origin (BAPIO) is, arguably, more important than Hunt's review.
? The British Association of Physicians of Indian Origin (BAPIO) is holding a conference this Saturday, called "Supporting Doctors, Protecting patients: Zero Harm, Zero Waste", which reflects on the Dr Bawa-Garba case.
Bapio is currently supporting 25 east London doctors in employment tribunals related to the exam.
Bapio, which has a 6,000 strong membership and represents a further 25,000 Indian doctors in the UK, said it was confident of victory.
"We hope to get justice from the highest court of the land as we have a strong case," Bapio president Dr Ramesh Mehta said.
In a response to a question on the Parliamentary Report on Health and Social Care, published this week, chairman of BAPIO Dr Keshav Singhal said: "We will be analysing the report carefully with health leaders, but at our conference in Cardiff we will be responding by looking at sustainable innovations.
"It has the status to discuss the future, as prudent healthcare and efficiency is contained in BAPIO's principles and values."
Dr Hasmukh Shah, pictured, the honorary secretary for the BAPIO Wales Division, emphasised the significance of working together.
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- Bapela Family Trust
- Baphalali Swaziland Red Cross Society
- Baphia nitida
- Baphia nitida