It might perhaps be prudent to heed this three-decade-old Texan wisdom on the true nature of computers (link, see page 2):
What is a Computer?"
... A computer is an extension of the human brain. It is to the mind what the lever is to the arm - a machine capable of multiplying effectiveness. It can free you from tedious, repetitive work which does not require judgment. IT can provide facts and figures with lightning speed, giving you more time to exercise your judgment thoughtfully.
The key words are that IT can free a person from tedium which "does not require judgment." That has not changed, and in medicine it is likely to not change before we retire.
There is an existential problem related to what IT can do, and what it cannot do in a cognitive, judgment-based field such as medicine, as opposed to straight information retrieval or other "tabulating machine"-based uses of IT. (As I wrote previously, medicine's problems are not due to a reductionist "platform database deficiency.")
Health IT designed and oversold as if it can do more than freeing clinicians from tedium so they may exercise better clinical judgment (based on hard-earned experience), and that in fact often makes their work more tedious than it already is, will always be a double edged sword.