Tag Archives: litigation

02.12.10

Could Health Reform Create “A Litigation Explosion”?

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Nothing apparently excites the readers of the Wall Street Journal more than a threatened “litigation explosion.” Perhaps this is because so many of their readers are lawyers. It was only a matter of time, therefore, before they published an opinion column ominously titled, “Health-Care Reform Could Create a Litigation Explosion.” (See the February 11 issue, […]

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12.09.09

Health Courts: The Latest Fad or the Answer to Medical Liability Reform?

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When I discuss tort reform in my health law class, I usually start with the following: if tort reform is the answer, what is the question? As I suggested in an earlier post, there’s little agreement on which tort reform policy measures to implement. Despite some excellent recent empirical scholarship from Professors Hyman, Black, Silver, […]

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10.22.09

The McCarran-Ferguson Act of 1945: Time to be Repealed

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For the most part, I have found the congressional debate over health insurance reform largely dispiriting and depressing. But every now and then, an event occurs that temporarily adds a bit of levity to the process. While all too infrequent, sometimes the political posturing is instructive on many levels. The release of the health insurance […]

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The views reflected in this blog are those of the individual authors and do not necessarily represent those of the O’Neill Institute for National and Global Health Law or Georgetown University. This blog is solely informational in nature, and not intended as a substitute for competent legal advice from a licensed and retained attorney in your state or country.

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