Skip to Main Content

Archives

08.06.20

The Final Say on Australia’s Plain Packaging Law at the WTO

By O’Neill Institute

This post was written by Nicholas J. Diamond, JD, LLM, MBe, an Adjunct Professor of Law at Georgetown Law. His academic work focuses on the intersection of economic issues, human rights, and the law. On June 9, the World Trade Organization (WTO) disputes concerning Australia’s plain packaging law for tobacco products, which began in 2012, […]

Tags:

04.16.20

A Brief Reflection of the Gaps with Public Health Emergency Laws in China

By O’Neill Institute

This blog was written by Jingyi Xu, SJD Candidate at Georgetown University Law Center The widespread of COVID-19 has invoked a heated discussion of public health emergency laws in China, where the coronavirus is originally from. Recently, central government of China has made a huge decision to revise the current public health emergency laws while […]

Categories:
Tags:

11.07.19

Policy Briefing: Unregulated Health Research Using Mobile Devices

By Johan Marulanda

Recommendations from a study funded by NIH: Principal Investigators Mark A. Rothstein, University of Louisville John T. Wilbanks, Sage Bionetworks Citizen scientists and other researchers not subject to the federal research regulations often perform health research using smartphones and other mobile devices. Although much of this research is promising, there are concerns about informed consent, […]

Categories:
Tags:

06.28.19

Arkansas’ Medicaid 1115 Demonstration Waiver: Blaming Poor People for Being Poor

By Fabian Lucero

Since taking control of the Executive Branch, the Trump Administration has been fixated on repealing and replacing the Affordable Care Act (ACA) and thus dismantling Medicaid, a pillar of the ACA. This was demonstrated by Trump’s first-ever executive order signed on the first day of his presidency on January 24, 2017, titled Minimizing the Economic […]

Categories:
Tags:

11.30.18

Human Capital Index as a Tool for Civil Society Accountability

By Laura Norato

The best-known measure for determining the size (and success) of a country is the gross domestic product (GDP), which represents the monetary value of the goods and services that a particular economy produces in a given period. However, the GDP fails to reflect a population’s actual wellbeing or the wealth distribution since, for example, it […]

Tags:

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.

See the full disclaimer and terms of use.