Should the government produce information on, say, climate, employment rates, or drug safety? If so, should it make that information freely available? Or, should it charge for access or perhaps allow access only for certain uses? Indeed, should the government bar private individuals who gather data from making those data freely available? Or, should they be taxed when they make data freely available?
Public Health Law Research has released its fifth call for proposals on studies that focus on the effects of laws and policies on public health.
The new call for proposals is available online: www.rwjf.org/cfp/phlr5
The deadline for submitting proposals is July 24, 2013 at 3 p.m. ET.
As much as $1 million is available in this round of funding for short-term studies. Studies up to 18 months long will be funded at up to $150,000 each.
"Moving from Intersection to Integration: Public Health Law Research and Public Health Systems and Services Research" was published this week in The Milbank Quarterly.
The Strategic and Targeted Research Program works to fill critical gaps in the public health law evidence base.
Heading to San Francisco for APHA 2012? PHLR will have a significant presence at this great meeting. Do not miss any of these opportunities to hear the latest results from the field, network with fellow public health law researchers, and discover innovative ways of using law to improve public health:
Public Health Law Research is traveling to Boston for the 141st American Public Health Association Annual Meeting. Look for us November 1-6, 2013, at these events and at our booth:
- Booth #832: We will have lots of materials and staff members ready to answer your questions and say hello at the PHLR booth! Stop by Booth 832 in the Exhibit Hall. (Find us on this map!)