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Tag Archives: SCOTUS


Standing in June Medical Services v. Russo Explained

By Rebecca Reingold

Last week, the Supreme Court heard oral arguments in June Medical Services v. Russo, a case involving an admitting privileges law passed by the Louisiana legislature that is identical to the Texas admitting privileges law struck down as unconstitutional in Whole Woman’s Health v. Hellerstedt in 2016. Political speculation has centered around whether the Supreme […]

Thematic Areas: Health & Human Rights


King v. Burwell: An Exercise in Sound and Fury Signifying Nothing

By O’Neill Institute

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 […]

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The ACA’s Contraception Coverage Mandate: Constitutional Limits On Exempting Employers

By O’Neill Institute

This post was written by John D. Kraemer, Assistant Professor in the Department of Health Systems Administration at Georgetown University and O’Neill Institute Scholar.  It was originally published in the Health Affairs Blog on March 20, 2014, and the summary is posted here with permission of the author.  The views presented here are his own. […]

Thematic Areas:

The views reflected in this expert column 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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