This publication’s COVID-19 series offers vital lessons about law and effective governance in response to public health threats.
The Regulatory Review’s global COVID-19 series offers valuable lessons that can help improve administrative law and policy.
Expanded executive power presents challenges to plans for constitutional and political reform.
The federal government seeks to improve out-of-state health services for children on Medicaid.
Despite federal attempts to fight COVID-19, Japanese law prioritizes individual rights and regional autonomy.
The United States might well have saved many lives by following New Zealand’s science-based playbook.
Italy’s pandemic policies struggle with the same legislative and regulatory challenges as traditional laws.
Decades-long efforts in Vietnam to improve local governance have kept recorded coronavirus cases low.
Self-interested and apathetic policies by its executive made Brazil one of the most infected countries in the world.
Democratic process and federalism concerns raise questions about the Swiss government’s COVID-19 policies.
Although Congress has failed to take big steps to ensure access to COVID-19 care, states are taking small but significant steps.
The COVID-19 pandemic raises questions about how decision-makers should distribute medical resources.