Monday, December 8, 2014
Thank You to November's Guest Bloggers
HealthLawProf Blog would like to thank our wonderful November guest bloggers, Professor Jean Macchiaroli Eggen, Assistant Professor Marc D. Ginsberg, Associate Dean and Professor of Law Joan H. Krause, Professor Maya Manian, and Assistant Professor Jessica L. Roberts. Here is a short recap of their posts:
Professor Jean Macchiaroli Eggen posted the following: Is Nanotech the Next Asbestos?, Low-Level Exposures to Chemicals in Drinking Water: Are They Actionable?, In Honor of Veterans Day: Resolving the Complex Legal Issues of the Iraq and Afghanistan Burn Pit Litigation, and Will the Neuroscience Revolution Change Tort Law?: Some Thoughts on the Mental Disabilities* Rule in Negligence Law.
Assistant Professor Marc D. Gnsberg posted the following: The Locality Rule And A National Standard Of Care, Enforceability of Voluntary Binding Arbitration of Medical Negligence Claims, Admissibility of Forensic Autopsy Reports in Homicide Prosecutions, and Informed Consent.
Associate Dean and Professor of Law Joan H. Krause posted the following: United States v. Nayak: The Application of Honest Services Mail and Wire Fraud to the Health Care Industry (Part I), United States v. Nayak: The Application of Honest Services Mail and Wire Fraud to the Health Care Industry (Part II), The Complicated Relationship Between Integration and Health Care Fraud, and The Right to Try Meets the Reality of Drug Approval.
Professor Maya Manian posted the following: The 2014 Midterm Elections and Access to Reproductive Healthcare, The Criminalization of Pregnant Women, Health Exceptions in Anti-Abortion Legislation, and Young v. UPS: Will the Supreme Court Deliver a Healthy Ruling for Pregnant Workers?.
Assistant Professor Jessica L. Roberts posted the following: Healthism? The EEOC, Employer Wellness Programs, and Discrimination on the Basis of Health Status, Executive Power and the Employer Mandate, and Turkey for Me, Turkey for You: The FDA Kicks Off the Holiday Season by Finalizing Two Anti-Obesity Rules.