Posts Tagged ‘World bank’

The Framework Convention on Global Health: A Call for Leadership from the Global Health Trio

By | Leave a Comment

[This blog was co-authored by Eric A. Friedman and Lawrence O. Gostin, and was first posted with as a Health Affairs blog. It is connected to a related Health Affairs publication, Global Health: A Pivotal Moment Of Opportunity And Peril.] In the current issue of Health Affairs, we explore a pivotal moment of opportunity and peril […]

Read More

Posted in Global Health, Human Rights, WHO; Tagged: , , , , , , .

How many people lack access to health care? (Hint: More than WHO and the World Bank report)

By | Leave a Comment

Not long ago, WHO and the World Bank came out of with a report that led to headlines like this one in the New York Times: “400 Million Lack Basic Health Services, Report Finds.” And no wonder these were the type of headlines that emerged. The World Bank’s own press release led with the same 400 […]

Read More

Posted in Global Health, Uncategorized, WHO; Tagged: , , , , , , , , , .

Banking on the future – Is the Asian Infrastructure Investment Bank a complement to or competition for existing international financial institutions?

By | Leave a Comment

This post was written by  Tsung-Ling Lee, a former Global Health Law LL.M. and SJD student at Georgetown University (2015) and currently a postdoctoral fellow at Asia Research Institute, National Singapore University. It originally appeared on the APPS Policy Forum and can be viewed here. A new China-led initiative for financing infrastructure projects in Asia […]

Read More

Posted in Uncategorized; Tagged: , , .


Stay Informed

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.

See the full disclaimer and terms of use.