It’s that time of year when people are feeling more generous than ever. Many Americans are donating to charitable organizations such as the Red Cross or the Salvation Army. Due to the surge of devastating natural disasters that struck the country this past year, many people have made additional contributions to help the victims rebuild […]
DNA editing carries profound implications for basic science, medicine, and many other fields. Gene editing can be used for a variety of different things including research, to treat disease, and for biotechnology. Gene editing can be used to change the DNA in cells or organisms to understand their biology and how they work. Genome […]
This post was written by Sean Bland and Safura Abdool Karim, a 2017 Global Health Law LL.M. Candidate at Georgetown University Law Center. On March 24, 2017, Jeffrey S. Crowley and Sean Bland of the O’Neill Institute for National and Global Health Law and Connie Garner of Foley Hoag LLP released a new report, “The […]
Report urges stronger, more consistent state leadership to help end the AIDS epidemic in the United States. Major achievements have been made in the domestic HIV/AIDS response as a result of increased realignment and coordination of efforts at the federal level. However, that level of consistent coordination and alignment has yet to take place in […]
This post was written by Tim Westmoreland, a Professor from Practice at Georgetown Law. His courses include legislation and statutory interpretation, health law, and the federal budget process. Everyone within reach of an electronic device already knows that the Supreme Court has upheld the Affordable Care Act (ACA) again today. Tax subsidies can continue to […]
This post was written by Daniel R. Lucey, Adjunct Professor of Microbiology and Immunology at the Georgetown University Medical Center (GUMC) and a Senior Scholar at the O’Neill Institute for National and Global Health Law. Any questions or comments about the post can be directed to firstname.lastname@example.org. The original post appeared on the CSIS Korea […]
The U.S. Supreme Court will issue its ruling soon on King v. Burwell, a case that questions whether it is legal for the federal government to provide subsidies to states that rely on federal health exchanges to help low- and middle-income people afford mandated health insurance under the Affordable Care Act (ACA). In the case, […]
“Advancing the health of our nations is a fundamental commitment we make to all our people,” said U.S. Secretary of Health and Human Services Kathleen Sibelius in representation of the Americas before the World Health Assembly in May 2013. She then added, “[a]s President Obama recently reminded us, access to health care is ‘not some […]
Posted in Global Health, Health reform, Healthcare, Human Rights, WHO ; Tagged: ACA, access to health care, CESCR, global health, health and human rights, health care, health coverage, health equity, health reform, health services, HHS, ICESCR, Obama, Obamacare, poverty, president obama, public health, right to health, Sebelius, United States, World Health Assembly, World Health Organization.
The American healthcare system has undergone enormous change in the last few years. At both the federal and state levels, understanding the new landscape introduced by the Affordable Care Act, with its legal intricacies and policy nuance, is paramount to anyone working in this field. This summer, join Georgetown scholars and DC health policy wonks […]
This post was co-authored by Michael Templeman, Director, New Initiatives at the O’Neill Institute for National and Global Health Law. The first open enrollment period for the Affordable Care Act (ACA), or “Obamacare” officially closed on March 31. Here are five things to know about the ACA post-open enrollment. 1. Number of Enrollees Has Exceeded […]
Signup for our mailing list and stay up to date on the latest happenings at The O’Neill Institute
Or sign up for our RSS Feed
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.