New WHO guide: Advancing the right to health: the vital role of law

health

(Tobias Eigen) #1

The following announcement was shared with the network helpdesk via email. It looks interesting! If you get a copy and find it useful, please report back here for the benefit of the community. Thanks! :seedling:

The World Health Organization will shortly publish a Summary Guide of the online report ‘Advancing the right to health: the vital role of law.’

You can view the full report on the WHO website at WHO | Advancing the right to health: the vital role of law The report is co-published by IDLO, Sydney University, and the O’Neill Institute for National and Global Health Law at Georgetown University.

In October 2018 limited copies of the Summary Guide will be printed and posted at no charge to interested persons in government, academia and civil society organizations - subject to availability.

If you would like to receive a copy, please write to healthlaw@idlo.int by 17 September 2018 with the following information (as appropriate):

Salutation (Dr, Prof etc.):

First name:

Last Name:

Job title:

Organization name:

Organization address:

Organization town/city:

Postcode:

Country:

Preferred email address:


(Ali Hassan) #2

Nice to hear that information especially the aspect of its importance to law.


(Tobias Eigen) #3

A post was split to a new topic: Introducing Bright Light Youths Empowerment in Sierra Leone


(Agustina Perez) #4

This looks fantastic! and the O’Neill Institute for National and Global Health Law does a great job! Pls share with me too if you get a copy! And Tobias, thanks for sharing too.


(WANGARI KABIRU) #5

A great recognition that the right conditions can be created for all to have healthy lives.

Thank you for sharing! Ahsante. God bless!



How likely are you to recommend the Global Legal Empowerment Network?



Thank you. What can we do better?

Thank you. What can be improved?

Fabulous! What do you like most?

Thanks for giving feedback! If you’re reporting a problem, please tell us what you were doing when the problem occurred, what you expected to happen and what actually happened.

 

skip this step