Wake Forest Law Review   |  November 8, 2010

Read the Publication

The great majority of individuals have related to the health-care system primarily as patients. For most of the history of medicine, the patient has been the embodiment of a diagnosis, the passive target of treatments, the recipient of injections and infusions, and the (hoped for) compliant consumer of medications and follower of orders. No more. Patients themselves have changed the social meaning of “patient” so dramatically that it only thinly resembles its meaning of even a generation ago.

Read more here.

Latest publications See All