Tags » Health Law

Freedom of Healthcare vs. Freedom of Religion

A new ruling to a long debated subject with regards to Obamacare, brings the issue of Obamacare’s interference with religion back to the forefront. The Supreme Court on Monday threw out a case that favored President Obama’s requirement for contraception coverage, which once again revived religious objections, specifically, by Catholics in Michigan and Tennessee. 278 more words

Freedom Of Religion

An Interview with Kristin Finn, Professor of Women & Leadership

Third-year law student Nicole Grabianowski recently interviewed Kristin Finn, program coordinator for the Beazley Institute for Health Law and Policy and a member of Loyola’s adjunct law faculty, about the Women & Leadership course Kristin created and taught this semester at the School of Law.   35 more words

Life At Loyola

Health Care Complaints Commission v Quach (No 2) [2015] NSWCATOD 32

On 20 February 2015, we reported on the decision of HCCC v Quach NSWCATOD 2. In that matter the Tribunal found Dr Quach to have engaged in unsatisfactory professional conduct and professional misconduct. 251 more words

Case Law Update

FDA Regulation of mHealth Updates

At the Food Drug and Law Institute’s annual conference on April 21, 2015, Bakul Patel, Associate Director for Digital Health, Office of Center Director, Center for Devices and Radiological Health (CDRH), held a discussion of “ 214 more words

Health Care Law

CMJ v Crewdson [2015] VCAT 402

A recent decision of the Victorian Civil and Administrative Tribunal has highlighted the importance of being able to prove consent to the use of health information for a secondary purpose. 799 more words

Case Law Update

House Democrats float another medical device tax repeal bid

House Democrats last month introduced yet another bill that would do away with the medical device tax enacted as part of Obamacare.

Sponsored by Rep. Alma Adams (D-N.C.), H.R. 45 more words

Healthcare

Health Care Complaints Commission v Sedrak (No 2) [2014] NSWCATOD 159

Mr Sedrak, a pharmacist, was previously found guilty by the HCCC of unsatisfactory professional conduct following complaints of dispensing without retaining a prescription, failing to record returned drugs, dispensing without a lawful prescription, failing to report theft from his pharmacy, dispensing drugs in excessive quantities and for excessive periods, dispensing drugs knowing the prescriber was not appropriately qualified, dispensing drugs without lawful scripts and knowing prescriber did not have authority to so prescribe. 292 more words

Case Law Update