More and more, technology is becoming a part of our everyday lives. Increases in technology can have both positive and negative impacts. We now live in a world where we can order anything, including food and car services on our phones. Recently, ride share programs such as Uber and Lyft are partnering with medical […]
Aging is inevitable. It happens to all of us, and it is not a homogeneous experience. It impacts everyone differently and on different timelines. There are a variety of issues that affect aging populations, such as ever increasing healthcare costs, the depletion of Social Security funds, and the rise of noncommunicable diseases (NCDs). Aging American […]
Improving your health can be as simple as choosing to walk to work or to take the stairs instead of the escalator. However, stairs are not even a viable option in some buildings and for some people it is not feasible to walk or bike to work. This blog post examines how public health is […]
Posted in Global Health, Health reform, National Healthcare, Non-communicable diseases; Tagged: activity, biking, built environment, Cancer, community, Diabetes, exercise, health, heart disease, infrastructure, NCDs, stairs, walking.
This post was written by Lawrence O. Gostin, University Professor at Georgetown University and O’Neill Institute Faculty Director and Anna Roberts, O’Neill Institute Law Fellow. It was originally published in the Health Affairs Blog on September 29, 2015, and the excerpt is posted here with permission of the authors. The views presented here are their […]
This week, my colleagues and I at the O’Neill Institute launched our informal book club. As a group of self-described health law and policy nerds, our team rabidly consumes literature from our intellectual domains. But, as researchers, the things that we have to read often outweigh the things that we’d like to read. Too many […]
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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.