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  1.  12
    The United State Supreme Court and Health Law: The Year in Review: The Supreme Court Federalizes Managed Care Liability.Theodore W. Ruger - 2004 - Journal of Law, Medicine and Ethics 32 (3):528-531.
  2.  9
    The United State Supreme Court and Health Law: The Year in Review: The Supreme Court Federalizes Managed Care Liability.Theodore W. Ruger - 2004 - Journal of Law, Medicine and Ethics 32 (3):528-531.
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    The United States Supreme Court and Health Law: The Year in Review.Theodore W. Ruger - 2005 - Journal of Law, Medicine and Ethics 33 (3):611-615.
    Problems in the field of health law often force tradeoffs between uniformity and particularity in health care decision-making. Patients are highly diverse in terms of their basic health status, willingness to accept risk or uncertainty in new treatments, and ability to pay for care. And health care experts - doctors, research scientists, insurance company reviewers, and health economists - are similarly diverse in their perception of the best treatment and payment structure choices. In a world with such persistent heterogeneity of (...)
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    The United States Supreme Court and Health Law: The Year in Review: Gonzales V. Oregon and the Supreme Court's (Re)Turn to Constitutional Theory.Theodore W. Ruger - 2006 - Journal of Law, Medicine and Ethics 34 (4):817-820.
    Almost everyone involved in the legal profession today is aware of the wide, and perhaps insurmountable, chasm between the scholarly research that takes place in elite law schools and the actual work of practicing lawyers and judges. To a greater extent than other academic professions like medicine and public health, law professors too often have little to say to working lawyers and judges, even those judges on the U.S. Supreme Court. Perhaps this has been the case from the beginning, but (...)
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    The United States Supreme Court and Health Law: The Year in Review.Theodore W. Ruger - 2005 - Journal of Law, Medicine and Ethics 33 (3):611-615.
    Problems in the field of health law often force tradeoffs between uniformity and particularity in health care decision-making. Patients are highly diverse in terms of their basic health status, willingness to accept risk or uncertainty in new treatments, and ability to pay for care. And health care experts - doctors, research scientists, insurance company reviewers, and health economists - are similarly diverse in their perception of the best treatment and payment structure choices. In a world with such persistent heterogeneity of (...)
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