jurisprudential rulings and effects of dissemination of wrong medical information on websites. The study follows the inductive and descriptive approach. Some of the most important findings of the study are as follows: Adapting the medical advice revolves around being a lease or royalty agreement, and adapting the unpaid dissemination of medical information is an act of righteousness. The doctor who publishes false information ignorantly is a guarantor. If a doctor who strives to publish information on a website, after verifying it, finds out later on that it is false information, he will be rewarded by Almighty Allah, but he has to admit that what has been published is wrong. As for the doctor who shares false medical information intentionally, his behavior is deemed an act of deception and lying, and it requires worldly punishment and the hereafter sin.

The research recommends Ministries of health, information technology authorities, and other relevant authorities that a great attention must be paid to the official and institutional websites that publish medical information; it also highlights the necessity of developing mechanisms for the creation of websites and rules that govern their work. In addition, the study recommends that doctors who own websites should publish real copies of their qualifications and scientific certificates.

Finally, the researcher recommends that wrong information published on websites should be corrected, and that financial fees for browsing medical websites should not be exaggerated.