The activist and human rights advocate changed American tennis.
Guest Host: John Donvan
When a patient has run out of options, should new options be put on the table?
The U.S. Senate said Yes to that question this month by approving so-called right-to-try legislation, which lets patients request drugs and treatments that are still in clinical trials and haven’t yet been approved for the market.
More than half of U.S. states have passed similar legislation, despite some concerns that patients could be exploited by the companies behind the previously unavailable treatments.
Is this a risk for patients seeking any sign of hope, or another step toward letting Americans control how they handle their lives … and deaths?
- Starlee Coleman Vice President of Communications for the Goldwater Institute
- Sarah Karlin-Smith Healthcare reporter, Politico
- Ameet Sarpatwari Assistant Director of the Program on Regulation Therapeutics and the Law at Brigham and Women’s Hospital and Harvard Medical School
- David Farber Partner in the FDA and Life Sciences Practice at the law firm of King and Spalding
Most Recent Shows
Francis Fukuyama is in favor of national identities based on creed, like the American one, rather than identities based on race or heritage.
President Trump called Judge Brett Kavanaugh "one of the finest people that I've ever known."
The revered journalist's new book "Fear" on the Trump White House flew off shelves in its first week.