Indiana Health Law Review

The Indiana Health Law Review publishes articles submitted by academics, practitioners, and students on the topics of health law and policy. The scope includes bioethics, malpractice liability, managed care, anti-trust, health care organizations, medical-legal research, legal medicine, and food and drug law.

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In 2003, the Indiana University Robert H. McKinney School of Law established a specialty law review focused on health care law and policy: the Indiana Health Law Review. Now in its ninth full year of publication, the journal continues to provide informative articles on important health law topics and issues that academic professionals and practitioners encounter.

The Law Review complements the school’s existing health law program, which is consistently recognized as one of the top ten programs in the nation. It benefits from the expertise of the William S. and Christine S. Hall Center for Law and Health, co-directed by Professors David Orentlicher and Nicholas Terry, as well as our faculty advisors, Professors Emily Morris and Robert Katz.

The scope of the Indiana Health Law Review includes bioethics, malpractice liability, managed care, anti-trust, health care organizations, medical-legal research, legal medicine, food and drug, and other current health-related topics.


Vol 13, No 1 (2016)

Full Issue

View or download the full issue PDF

Table of Contents

Articles

Not of Minor Consequence?: Medical Decision-Making Autonomy and the Mature Minor Doctrine
Shawna Benston
PDF
1-16
A Market for Human Organs: An Ethical Solution to the Organ Shortage
Adam Crepelle
PDF
17-81
Human Organ Donations under the "Iranian Model": A Rewarding Scheme for U.S. Regulatory Reform?
Hooman Movassagh
PDF
82-118
"Unnecessary, Avoidable, Unfair, and Unjust": [En]gendered Access to Care in the PPACA Era and the Case for a New Public Policy
Keegan Warren-Clem
PDF
119-192

Notes

Section 1557 of the Affordable Care Act: An Effective Means of Combatting Health Insurers' Discrimination Against Individuals with HIV/AIDS?
Spenser G. Benge
PDF
193-232
Yes, the FDA Can Make You Say That: Why the FDA's Proposed Nutrition Facts Label Changes Will Withstand First Amendment Challenges from Food Industry Members
Maggie C. Little
PDF
233-271
Justice for Jailbirds: Summoning Bioethical Liberation for Death Row and Reinventing Indiana's House Bill 41
Samantha J. Weichert
PDF
272-309


ISSN: 2374-2593