This publication’s COVID-19 series offers vital lessons about law and effective governance in response to public health threats.
The Regulatory Review’s extensive COVID-19 global series exemplifies Penn Law’s international and cross-disciplinary strengths.
The Regulatory Review’s global COVID-19 series offers valuable lessons that can help improve administrative law and policy.
China’s approach to regulatory law has both helped and hindered the government’s response to COVID-19.
Expanded executive power presents challenges to plans for constitutional and political reform.
International collaborative mechanisms are needed to prepare for threats to human existence.
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.