Drug Policy สาธารณะ
[search 0]
เพิ่มเติม

ดาวน์โหลดแอปเลย!

show episodes
 
Welcome to Drugs & Stuff. We're a podcast about drugs, harm reduction, mass criminalization, the drug war, and other stuff from the Drug Policy Alliance (DPA) – the nation's leading organization working to end the war on drugs. We bring in a wide variety of experts – from scientists to activists, writers to teachers – to hear about how drugs and drug policy play a role in their work and lives. We also offer a peek behind the scenes as we feature DPA staff talking about the work they do. Foll ...
 
The Healthcare Policy Podcast website features audio interviews with experts on current or important health care topics. While there are any number of healthcare-related podcasts and other online programming these offerings typically present a vested interest viewpoint. My podcasts are produced independently, i.e., without any conflicts of interest and moreover are intended to help listeners better understand the inter-section between research and policy analysis and political realities. Lis ...
 
F
Freakonomics

1
Freakonomics

Unsubscribe
Unsubscribe
รายสัปดาห์
 
In their books "Freakonomics," "SuperFreakonomics" and "Think Like a Freak", Steven D. Levitt and Stephen J. Dubner explore "the hidden side of everything," telling stories about cheating schoolteachers and eating champions while teaching us all to think a bit more creatively, rationally, and productively. The Freakonomics Radio podcast, hosted by Dubner, carries on that tradition with weekly episodes. Prepare to be enlightened, engaged, perhaps enraged, and definitely surprised.
 
EHS on Tap is an environmental, health, and safety podcast by BLR. On each episode of EHS on Tap, host Justin Scace will discuss emerging legal, regulatory, and policy issues with industry experts and the impacts to everyday environmental and safety professionals. EHS on Tap runs the gamut of contemporary environmental issues including water, air, and waste as well as covers a wide variety of safety issues.
 
Your resource for answers to your most pressing legal questions. Attorney Bill Powers sits down with some of today’s leading legal minds to discuss everything from legal issues and legislation to practice tips and policy. If you have been charged with a crime, received a traffic citation, or been charged with Driving While Impaired (DWI/DUI) in North Carolina then this podcast is for you. An NBTA Board Certified Criminal Law Specialist with 27 years of experience, Charlotte Lawyer Bill Power ...
 
Loading …
show series
 
The Drug Policy Voices Podcast - Episode 4We chat to Dr Mike Salinas from MMU about drug supply networks in the UK. Rebecca and Melissa speak about the criminal law and different drug offences.โดย drugpolicyvoices
 
“The times they are a’changing,” however slowly, when it comes to drug policy in the United States. Across the nation, states and municipalities are reassessing often punitive laws governing the use of illicit substances. What has been the human cost of the “war on drugs?” How has it impacted disadvantaged communities? What has been the effect of t…
 
Public trust in the CDC declined during the pandemic; insights from interviews with former extremists; educating students with disabilities in the COVID-19 era; Russian mercenaries; and how a federal vehicle miles traveled fee could replace the gas tax. For more information on this week’s episode, visit rand.org/podcast.…
 
Kidney failure is such a catastrophic (and expensive) disease that Medicare covers treatment for anyone, regardless of age. Since Medicare reimbursement rates are fairly low, the dialysis industry had to find a way to tweak the system if they wanted to make big profits. They succeeded.
 
There are many health threats facing the workforce today, and we’re not just talking about COVID-19. Ailments like stress, fatigue, obesity, mental health issues, and lung and heart disease, just to name a few, continue to burden the public. These issues don’t just negatively affect workers, but their organizations as well, and the entire working w…
 
Medicine has evolved from a calling into an industry, adept at dispensing procedures and pills (and gigantic bills), but less good at actual health. Most reformers call for big, bold action. What happens if, instead, you think small?
 
New York State will legalize adult-use recreational marijuana. On the latest episode of Policy Outsider, Rockefeller Institute Director of Operations and Fellow Heather Trela breaks down what is in the 77,529 word marijuana legalization bill and, importantly, what is not in the bill. Trela, a federalism expert turned marijuana policy maven, brings …
 
For the past six years, Yemen has been the center of a heated armed conflict between its Saudi and UAE-backed government and the rebel group “Ansar Allah,” more commonly known as the Houthis, leading to countless deaths and internally displaced persons. On top of the global challenge of the Covid-19 pandemic, Yemenis are continuing to face dire hea…
 
Why Asian Americans need unconditional support; research to help inform the gun policy debate; the education “arms race”; supporting climate migrants’ mental health; use of cancer screenings during the pandemic; and addressing the unemployment system’s failings. For more information on this week’s episode, visit rand.org/podcast.…
 
While we are still amid the COVID-19 pandemic, increasing vaccination rates and better workplace safety guidance have led organizations to look ahead to return-to-work scenarios in a post-COVID business world. One EHS-related angle that may be a bit overlooked is your drug and alcohol testing program. Drug and alcohol use has spiked during the pand…
 
In a word: networks. Once it embraced information as its main currency, New York was able to climb out of a deep fiscal (and psychic) pit. Will that magic trick still work after Covid? In this installment of the Freakonomics Radio Book Club, guest host Kurt Andersen interviews Thomas Dyja, author of New York, New York, New York: Four Decades of Suc…
 
Applying game theory to make vaccine distribution more efficient; potential economic benefits from the Abraham Accords; why a U.S.-China reset is unlikely; disparities in telehealth use; and the latest on U.S. policy in Afghanistan. For more information on this week’s episode, visit rand.org/podcast.…
 
Behavioral scientists have been exploring if — and when — a psychological reset can lead to lasting change. We survey evidence from the London Underground, Major League Baseball, and New Year’s resolutions; we look at accidental fresh starts, forced fresh starts, and fresh starts that backfire. And we wonder: will the pandemic’s end provide the big…
 
COVID-19 testing in schools is complex but doable; when the pandemic really began; updating security clearance guidelines for younger generations; how to integrate family caregivers into health care teams; and dealing with daylight saving time. For more information on this week’s episode, visit rand.org/podcast.…
 
The Drug Policy Voices Podcast - Episode 3 This episode discusses pleasure and drug use with Dr Fay Dennis and Dr Giulia Zampini. We also discuss how people can get involved in the Drug Policy Voices research.โดย drugpolicyvoices
 
In mid-February, a cold weather storm swept much of the United States. In Texas, the result was catastrophic, as skyrocketing electrical demand and plummeting supply led to massive, protracted blackouts across the state. The Electric Reliability Council of Texas (ERCOT), which operates most of the state’s electrical grid, has received an avalanche …
 
As we approach the one-year anniversary of Breonna Taylor's killing, the connection between deeply problematic policing and the criminalization of drugs has never been more apparent. On this episode, we take a deep dive into the changes that some communities are already making. Portland City Commissioner Jo Ann Hardesty sat down with DPA Senior Sta…
 
Today, March 8, is International Women’s Day, a global event for celebrating the social, economic, cultural, and political achievements of women that also serves as a call to action for accelerating women's equality. To mark the occasion, EHS on Tap is sitting down with four women who have found great success in the EHS field, Adele Abrams, Lindsay…
 
What’s behind the high levels of vaccine hesitancy among Black Americans; the link between sexual harassment and sexual assault in the U.S. military; why President Biden can’t turn back the clock on the Iran nuclear deal; and focusing on civic education after the Capitol attack. For more information on this week’s episode, visit rand.org/podcast.…
 
New York Times columnist Charles Blow argues that white supremacy in America will never fully recede, and that it’s time for Black people to do something radical about it. In The Devil You Know: A Black Power Manifesto, he urges a “reverse migration” to the South to consolidate political power and create a region where it’s safe to be Black. (This …
 
On the latest episode of Policy Outsider, Rockefeller Institute Deputy Director of Research Laura Rabinow discusses her recent research examining the capacity of the Environmental Protection Agency to support the Biden administration's ambitious climate and environmental goals following regulatory and administrative changes at the agency under the …
 
Stress topped the reasons why teachers quit—even before COVID-19; a reimagined U.S. strategy for the Middle East; building a path toward peace in Yemen; reasons to be wary of new domestic terrorism laws; and the decline of America’s middle class. For more information on this week’s episode, visit rand.org/podcast.…
 
Listen Now Per the essay I posted last week concerning federal policy makers' indifference toward the health harm imposed on...
 
It's EHS Leadership Week at the EHS Daily Advisor. For this special leadership-focused episode of EHS on Tap we spoke with Mary J. Stine, the global director of EHS programs for a large multinational corporation about her experiences starting out in EHS, the qualities of an EHS leader, and why it is important for EHS to have a seat at the table.…
 
Setting or capping hospital prices could save billions; curbing “low-value” health care; how vaccinating the most active can protect the most vulnerable; the calculus of Myanmar’s generals; and how the Capitol attack could affect the future of government security clearances. For more information on this week’s episode, visit rand.org/podcast.…
 
Not so long ago, G.E. was the most valuable company in the world, a conglomerate that included everything from light bulbs and jet engines to financial services and The Apprentice. Now it’s selling off body parts to survive. What does the C.E.O. who presided over the decline have to say for himself?
 
In May 2020, Dr. Caleb McDaniel, the Mary Gibbs Jones Professor of Humanities and current chair of Rice University's History Department, became the first Rice professor to be honored with the Pulitzer Prize. His award-winning book, Sweet Taste of Liberty: A True Story of Slavery and Restitution in America, chronicles the life of Henrietta Wood, a f…
 
Israelis’ and Palestinians’ views on their conflict; how sexual assault and sexual harassment affect separation from the U.S. military; what new COVID-19 variants mean for the vaccination effort; America's response to the coup in Myanmar; giving peace a chance in Afghanistan; and tips for improving your sleep (and your relationship) during the pand…
 
The Drug Policy Voices Podcast - Episode 2We discuss identifying as a drug taker (stigma, empowerment and activism) with Mat Southwell from EuroNPUDโดย drugpolicyvoices
 
President Joe Biden is committed to reversing his predecessor’s restrictive, often punitive approach to immigration. In general terms, how will his policies differ from those of President Donald Trump? What has Biden already done on the immigration front? What are likely new initiatives, particularly as they affect migration from Mexico and Central…
 
The pandemic is changing the way we think about the unemployment system; it will be harder to stop domestic extremists than homegrown jihadists; the relationship between housing insecurity and sleep; Alexei Navalny and protests in Russia; and behavioral health disparities in the U.S. military. For more information on this week’s episode, visit rand…
 
Caitlin Doughty is a mortician who would like to put herself out of business. Our corporate funeral industry, she argues, has made us forget how to offer our loved ones an authentic sendoff. Doughty is the author of Smoke Gets in Your Eyes: And Other Lessons From the Crematory. In this installment of the Freakonomics Radio Book Club, she is intervi…
 
Allowing transgender troops to serve in the military; U.S. prescription drug prices are more than double those in other countries; food insecurity during the pandemic; the history of attacks on Western diplomatic facilities; and how the Biden administration can galvanize space diplomacy. For more information on this week’s episode, visit rand.org/p…
 
For all the progress made in fighting cancer, it still kills 10 million people a year, and some types remain especially hard to detect and treat. Pancreatic cancer, for instance, is nearly always fatal. A new clinical-trial platform could change that by aligning institutions that typically compete against one another.…
 
The Covid-19 pandemic in the United States has led to a sharp increase in cashless transactions. This is part of a broader trend toward electronic payments. What are the advantages of cashless transactions? How will their rise affect poorer households, particularly those which do not use banks and/or rely on alternative financial services? What sec…
 
Keeping COVID-19 vaccines moving can save more lives; why we need a national commission to investigate the U.S. Capitol attack; using media literacy education to counter “Truth Decay”; a U.S. grand strategy of restraint; and recreational marijuana retailers. For more information on this week’s episode, visit rand.org/podcast.…
 
On the latest episode of Policy Outsider, Rockefeller Institute Nathan Fellow Rebecca Natow joins host, Alex Morse, to discuss her latest analysis examining the retirement of US Senator and Senate Health, Education, Labor, and Pensions (HELP) Committee Chair Lamar Alexander, the role of the HELP Committee in setting congressional agendas and action…
 
It’s a powerful biological response that has preserved our species for millennia. But now it may be keeping us from pursuing strategies that would improve the environment, the economy, even our own health. So is it time to dial down our disgust reflex? You can help fix things — as Stephen Dubner does in this episode — by chowing down on some delici…
 
Loading …

คู่มืออ้างอิงด่วน

Google login Twitter login Classic login