ORLANDO, Fla. — As the nation’s largest annual gathering of health technology leaders wraps up Friday, many are leaving surprised, and emboldened, by the breadth of a Trump administration proposal to liberate vast stores of patient information to help deliver on the promise of better, digitally enabled care.

By allowing patients to control their electronic health records — and share them with researchers and entrepreneurs as they see fit — the government is hoping to harness the increasing power of artificial intelligence and other digital tools to provide more personalized medical services at a lower cost.

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