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Journal Article
Journal of Health Politics, Policy and Law (1 June 2007) 32 (3): 373–374.
Published: 01 June 2007
... Medicaid safety net, this seemingly arcane rule threatens them with decreased access to care, increased hospitalizations, and wors- ening health status. At the same time, the cost to states for these dimin- ished services will increase at an even faster rate. What Bruce brought to his professional...
Journal Article
Journal of Health Politics, Policy and Law (1 June 2008) 33 (3): 407–427.
Published: 01 June 2008
... wetlands that accrue after years of runoff from elevated rail beds. Encroachment into the wetlands can happen with even the slightest change in the rail-bed elevation during trail construction. In the end, these federal standards make the trails fit better into their communities and with their...
Journal Article
Journal of Health Politics, Policy and Law (1 August 2010) 35 (4): 663–680.
Published: 01 August 2010
...David Wilsford Policy universes are usually characterized by stability, even when stability represents a suboptimal state. Institutions and processes channel and cajole agents along a policy path, restricting the available solution set. Herein, structure is usually to the fore. But what of agency...
Journal Article
Journal of Health Politics, Policy and Law (1 April 2013) 38 (2): 225–241.
Published: 01 April 2013
... particular distinction did not shake that confidence that the act was constitutional. This disdain for the challengers' arguments was only confirmed when the act was upheld by two highly respected conservative court of appeals judges in two separate circuits. But after the hostile, even mocking questioning...
Journal Article
Journal of Health Politics, Policy and Law (1 April 2004) 29 (2): 203–236.
Published: 01 April 2004
... system and its reimbursement of uncompensated care, an evolving Medicaid and children's health program, and regulation of the small group health insurance market. Several important patterns emerge from the Maryland experience. First, even the most incremental initiatives—programs intended to aid a few...
Journal Article
Journal of Health Politics, Policy and Law (1 April 1980) 5 (2): 250–276.
Published: 01 April 1980
... patients. These acts fail to take into account that (1) a small but significant fraction of patients judged terminal by their attending physicians survive for a much longer time than predicted and even recover, (2) in many cases, “extraordinary therapy” will restore critically ill or even unconscious...
Journal Article
Journal of Health Politics, Policy and Law (1 August 2000) 25 (4): 689–716.
Published: 01 August 2000
... increase because the legislature had not increased the tobacco tax since 1967, even though public opinion polls showed that the tax was politically popular. Advocates, however, then had to return to the legislature to negotiate implementing legislation. Between 1989 and 1996, the legislature underfunded...
Journal Article
Journal of Health Politics, Policy and Law (1 April 2013) 38 (2): 291–298.
Published: 01 April 2013
... challenge to the individual mandate, but it was a tax for taxing and spending purposes even though Congress said it was a “penalty” and not a tax. And the Chief Justice had to twist further his “wisdom” to hold that it was not an unconstitutional direct tax, even though that is exactly what it is, if it is...
Journal Article
Journal of Health Politics, Policy and Law (1 June 2019) 44 (3): 381–422.
Published: 01 June 2019
...Sierra Powell; April A. Johnson Abstract Context: Previous research has shown that Americans with disabilities turn out to vote at significantly lower levels than people without disabilities, even after accounting for demographic and other situational factors related to political involvement. The...
Journal Article
Journal of Health Politics, Policy and Law (1 October 2014) 39 (5): 1035–1066.
Published: 01 October 2014
... that the initiative did not violate the act, even though employees were penalized monetarily. This article argues that wellness programs institutionalize disability bias and a false perception of health attainability. People with substantial physical or mental impairments will not be able to control...
Journal Article
Journal of Health Politics, Policy and Law (1 February 2015) 40 (1): 227–232.
Published: 01 February 2015
...Charles Milligan Abstract In any given year, a significant number of individuals will move between Medicaid and qualified health plans (QHP). Known as “churn,” this movement could disrupt continuity of health care services, even when no gap in insurance coverage exists. The number of people who...
Journal Article
Journal of Health Politics, Policy and Law (1 February 2016) 41 (1): 129–139.
Published: 01 February 2016
... that define the power and limits of governmental institutions. These include human rights, health law, and even medical ethics. The human right to health requires governments not only to respect individual human rights and personal freedoms, but also, importantly, to protect people from harm from...
Journal Article
Journal of Health Politics, Policy and Law (1 June 1995) 20 (3): 571–613.
Published: 01 June 1995
.... Evidence from Germany, Japan, Canada, and Great Britain suggests that, longitudinally, policy makers everywhere have tried to increase state autonomy in health care, and this has generally triumphed over even effectively mobilized providers. The countries that have most successfully restrained the growth...
Journal Article
Journal of Health Politics, Policy and Law (1 April 1997) 22 (2): 315–338.
Published: 01 April 1997
... enthusiasm about incremental health care reform, formidable political, fiscal, and technical obstacles continue to standin the way of even relatively modest incremental solutions. Copyright © 1997 by Duke University Press 1997 References Anderson , Odin W. 1968 . The Uneasy Equilibrium...
Journal Article
Journal of Health Politics, Policy and Law (1 April 1998) 23 (2): 363–390.
Published: 01 April 1998
... modest portion (28 percent) of the variance in total long-term care expenditures appears to be related to differences in population characteristics, and even less (7 percent) appears to be related to differences in HCBS expenditures. When supply factors (e.g., nursing home beds) are added, the explained...
Journal Article
Journal of Health Politics, Policy and Law (1 April 2014) 39 (2): 263–293.
Published: 01 April 2014
... legislators respond to constituents' underlying policy interests, even when such interests conflict with expressed preferences. By considering the Medicare provisions in the ACA and analyzing Democratic legislators' floor speeches on health reform, we provide preliminary evidence that members of Congress...
Journal Article
Journal of Health Politics, Policy and Law (1 April 2014) 39 (2): 331–367.
Published: 01 April 2014
..., even these groups seek out noncompetitive, distributive political environments. Moreover, the study finds that patient groups rarely form coalitions across diseases, forgoing the potential to collectively speak for shared patient interests. Copyright © 2014 by Duke University Press 2014 The...
Journal Article
Journal of Health Politics, Policy and Law (1 February 1985) 10 (1): 81–92.
Published: 01 February 1985
...” because it is often possible to reach agreement on specific decisions even when disagreeing sharply on principles. In bioethical policy, this omission of reasons has some special consequences. It allows commission members to ignore “slippery slope” arguments, which are based on the claim that the logic of...
Journal Article
Journal of Health Politics, Policy and Law (1 June 2008) 33 (3): 617–638.
Published: 01 June 2008
... the community at large. Finally, the study shows that even older schools in inner-city neighborhoods, previously considered blights, can be turned into community, educational, and political assets. © 2008 by Duke University Press 2008 Openly available online through the support of the Robert Wood...
Journal Article
Journal of Health Politics, Policy and Law (1 October 2005) 30 (5): 839–868.
Published: 01 October 2005
...Rogan Kersh; James A. Morone Health care politics are changing. They increasingly focus not on avowedly public projects (such as building the health care infrastructure) but on regulating private behavior. Examples include tobacco, obesity, abortion, drug abuse, the right to die, and even a...