This post was written by Janelle Langan, a LL.M Global Health Law Graduate from Georgetown University Law Center. Any questions or comments about the post should be directed to firstname.lastname@example.org. As the recent holiday season comes to a close, it is clear that food is not only a traditional basic need but also a central […]
A colleague, Aliza Glasner, recently asked a fundamental question about the move towards food labeling that not only tells you about what nutrients are in the food, but also provide warnings about unhealthy food: What is healthy food? What is unhealthy food? That got me thinking. What about people for whom “healthy” is not the […]
Many thanks to Sarah Roache, O’Neill Institute Law Fellow, for her invaluable insights into legal interventions to prevent NCDs. In January 1959, after half a decade of armed revolution, Fidel Castro’s 26th of July Movement took control of Cuba from Fulgencio Batista, a president with increasingly dictatorial tendencies. Relations between the United States and Castro’s […]
On August 15, 2011, at least 1,000 members of indigenous communities living in the Bolivian Indigenous Territory of the National Park Isiboro-Sécure (TIPNIS) began their long and treacherous march on foot to the capital city of La Paz in hopes of engaging the Bolivian government in a peaceful dialogue to prevent the government from building […]
Posted in Global Health, uncategorized ; Tagged: Amazon, American Convention on Human Rights, Bolivia, Brazil, children, displacement, Elizabeth Abi-Mershed, environment, food, health services, highway, hospital, human rights, indigenous, indigenous movements, indigenous rights, infectious diseases, Inter-American Commission, Inter-American Court, Karla Quintana, La Paz, maternal healthcare, maternal mortality, Paraguay, poverty, Rebecca Cook, state obligation, territory, TIPNIS, vaccines, water, women, Xakmok Kasek.
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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.