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Coca-Cola

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Journal Article
J Health Polit Policy Law (2021) 46 (2): 235–276.
Published: 01 April 2021
...Susan Greenhalgh Abstract Context: Industry influence on health science and policy is a critical issue of our day. In 2015 the New York Times revealed that Coca-Cola paid scientists to form a Global Energy Balance Network promoting the notion that exercise, not dietary restraint, is the solution...
Journal Article
J Health Polit Policy Law (2008) 33 (5): 975–978.
Published: 01 October 2008
... for Coca-Cola and the programming in an iPod are propri- etary; their prices are not.” Malley appears to misunderstand us as talk- ing about drug formulas, an intellectual property issue we do not take up. Our purpose in using the Coca-Cola and iPod analogies is to show that although employers might...
Journal Article
J Health Polit Policy Law (2003) 28 (1): 177–179.
Published: 01 February 2003
... Care Industry (1982). William J. Moore received his doctorate from the University of Texas at Austin. He is currently the Gulf Coast Coca-Cola Distinguished Professor of Economics at Louisiana State University. His primary research areas are health economics and labor economics. He is the author...
Journal Article
J Health Polit Policy Law (2000) 25 (4): 803–805.
Published: 01 August 2000
... at Austin. He is currently the Gulf Coast Coca-Cola Distinguished Professor of Economics at Louisiana State University. Harold Pollack is an assistant professor of health management and policy at the Uni- versity of Michigan School of Public Health...
Journal Article
J Health Polit Policy Law 11259443.
Published: 03 April 2024
... political and public momentum has significantly changed over time. Besides the powerful lobbying of big food companies (e.g. Ferrero, Coca-Cola, and Mondelez), the resistance to the Nutri-Score at the EU level has been spearheaded by two powerful opponents: the South European food industry, fearing...
Journal Article
J Health Polit Policy Law (2008) 33 (5): 965–973.
Published: 01 October 2008
... and does not reflect any consulting practice that I have encountered. Additionally, the stated analogy using the Coca-Cola formula is not accurate. Both the formulation of Fluoxetene and the price of Fluoxetine are in the public domain. If the formulation of Prozac were not known, as the authors...
Journal Article
J Health Polit Policy Law (2008) 33 (5): 943–963.
Published: 01 October 2008
... to employers. There are ques- tions worth asking here, however. Even if the terms of PBMs’ rebates from manufacturers are proprietary, it’s not clear why actual drug prices would be proprietary. For example, the formula for Coca-Cola and the program- ming in an iPod are proprietary; their prices...
Journal Article
J Health Polit Policy Law (2017) 42 (6): 1005–1037.
Published: 01 December 2017
... .” Pediatrics 133 , no. 4 : e835 – e842 . O'Connor Anahad . 2015 . “ Coca-Cola Funds Scientists Who Shift Blame for Obesity Away from Bad Diets .” New York Times , August 9 . Oliver J. Eric , and Lee Taeku . 2005 . “ Public Opinion and the Politics of Obesity in America...
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Journal Article
J Health Polit Policy Law (2016) 41 (6): 1061–1081.
Published: 01 December 2016
... to compensation and loss spreading) for tort law. For example, Escola v. Coca-Cola Bottling Co., 150 P.2d 436, 440, 441 (Cal. 1944) (Traynor, J., concurring). 8. This point is distinct from the question of whether health law (Elhauge 2006 ) or public health law are fields (Berman 2013 ). The question here...
Journal Article
J Health Polit Policy Law (2009) 34 (6): 1035–1077.
Published: 01 December 2009
...” with Pepsi, Coca-Cola, and Cadbury-Schweppes in which the three major soda companies announced that they would no longer sell certain sweet- ened beverages in certain schools (Burros and Warner 2006). Other times, rather than calling on private actors to change their behavior, public health advocates...
Journal Article
J Health Polit Policy Law (2010) 35 (2): 227–276.
Published: 01 April 2010
... food and beverage companies to change their practices concern- ing advertising to children on television and the radio and in print and Internet advertisements. As of January 2009, four companies — Cadbury Adams, Mars, Hershey, and Coca-Cola — had pledged not to advertise to children under age...