3 edition of Drugs policy in developing countries found in the catalog.
Drugs policy in developing countries
Includes bibliographical references and index.
|Statement||Najmi Kanji ... [et al.].|
|LC Classifications||RA401.D44 D78 1992|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xii, 136 p. :|
|Number of Pages||136|
|ISBN 10||1856490599, 1856490602|
|LC Control Number||92202842|
Pricing and drug registration policies, as well as patents and other regulatory instruments are systematically and methodically examined. Interestingly, the book is the ultimate result of a collaborative project entitled `Globalisation and Public Health in Developing Countries' funded by the Foundation Maison des Sciences de l'Homme in s: 1. 1. The extent to which countries implement schemes or establish lists of essential drugs is a national policy decision of each country. 2. As far as health services in developing countries are concerned, the organized procurement and use of essential drugs have many advantages in terms of economy and effectiveness. However, the.
The drugs economy has now developed into a major factor in many developing countries. What effects on the economies of the countries concerned do drugs production and the drugs trade have? How should the prospects of success for substitution policies be judged? What strategy to curb the demand for drugs in the industrial countries might carry the promise of success? 1 Drug Prohibition and Developing Countries: Uncertain Beneﬁ ts, Certain Costs 9. Philip Keefer, Norman Loayza, and Rodrigo R. Soares. 2 The Historical Foundations of the Narcotic Drug Control Regime Julia Buxton. 3 Can Production and Trafﬁ cking of Illicit Drugs Be Reduced or Only Shifted? Peter Reuter. 4 Evaluating Plan Colombia
Orphan drug policies: implications for the United States, Canada, and developing countries Article (PDF Available) in Health law journal February with 2, Reads. Sorry, our data provider has not provided any external links therefore we are unable to provide a link to the full text.
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Drugs Policy in Developing Countries [Najmi Kanji] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. This chapter compares the drug/medicine safety issues among the 21 developing countries in terms of PV, medication errors, counterfeit medicines, self-medications, storage of medicines, disposal of Drugs policy in developing countries book, and herbal medicines safety.
Select Chapter 43 - Drug safety in developing versus developed countries. This book documents the history and development of drug safety systems, pharmacovigilance centers and activities in developing countries, describing their current situation and achievements of drug safety practice.
Further, using extensive case studies, the book addresses the challenges of drug safety in developing countries. 'Anyone who wants to understand the limitations and constraints of developing and executing a global policy to improve health in developing countries will find this book essential reading.'Calvin M.
Kunin, M.D., Department of Internal Medicine, Ohio State University'This book comes as a welcome reminder of the many efforts to develop policies for a more rational use of medecines. This is the first book that analyzes the major obstacles of affordable access to drugs in developing countries – patent and non-patent factors and how they can be overcome through a middle ground approach and a new paradigm to establish global health justice which includes national and global health responsibilities.
Provides more coverage of drug policy issues than comparable books with particular attention to contrasting policies in countries around the world. Coverage of drug "epidemics" for new legal and illegal drugs not found in other books on drugs. Sample Materials & Chapters. Chapter 1. This book provides an introduction to some of the legal issues rel- evant to the regulation of pharmaceuticals in developing countries and describes some of the possible approaches to the establishment of a reg.
7 Pharmaceutical R&D Policy Project, 9 With little revenue at stake, most manufacturers forgo patent protection for essential drugs in developing countries.
Developing Drugs For Developing Countries. David B. Ridley, Henry G. Grabowski, and ; Policy and Law, Vol. 8, No. A Review of Regulatory Mechanisms Used by the WHO, EU, and US to Facilitate. Web. Global illicit drug trends. Vienna: United Nations Drug Control Programme; Riley L, Marshall M.
Alcohol and public health in eight developing countries. Geneva: World Health Organization; Demers A, Room R, Bourgault C, editors. Surveys of drinking patterns and problems in seven developing countries.
However, the WTO in granted developing countries a year waiver to manufacture generic drugs using the intellectual property rights of big pharmaceutical companies overseas. Cite this article as: Lobo, F.
J Public Health Pol () First Online 01 March ; DOI Author: Félix Lobo. access to drug treatment and proven harm reduction services for people who use drugs, such as needle and syringe exchange programmes The criminalisation of drug use and possession of drug paraphernalia in some countries creates a significant barrier to the provision.
and. The drug policies of wealthy consuming countries emphasize criminalization, interdiction, and eradication. Such extreme responses to social challenges risk unintended, costly consequences. The evidence presented in this volume is that these consequences are high in the case of current drug policies, particularly for poor transit and producer countries.
Taking material from a year long evaluation of WHO's Action Programme on Essential Drugs as its starting point, the book looks at the evolution of rational drugs policies in developing countries, problems and constraints in their implementation and likely future by: Drugs Policy in Developing Countries.
While a large body of evidence supports peer engagement in the context of policy and program development for various populations, little is known about this form of engagement among people who use drugs (PWUD).
In this book, two highly eminent scholars and former central bankers, Dr A. Vasudevan and Dr Partha Ray, with very rich and prolonged experience in the analysis and formulation of the various dimensions of macroeconomic policy in India and elsewhere, attempt a truly credible and readable narrative of fiscal, monetary and exchange rate policies for financial stability in emerging developing.
During the past ten to fifteen years prison-based drug treatment has become part of national drug policies in many European countries. Today numerous prisons in Europe offer some kind of drug-free treatment, substitution treatment or detoxification to inmates (Duke ; ;Prison, Drugs & Society; McSweeney, Turnbull & Hough ; Stöver, Casselman.
between ensuring the availability of new drugs in the future and ensuring the affordability of those drugs that exist today. Based on the 32 findings listed in Chapters 2 and 3, the overarching conclusion is that improving patient access to effective and affordable medicines is an imperative for public health, social equity, and economic development; however, this imperative is not.
COVID Resources. Reliable information about the coronavirus (COVID) is available from the World Health Organization (current situation, international travel).Numerous and frequently-updated resource results are available from this ’s WebJunction has pulled together information and resources to assist library staff as they consider how to handle.
The growth in developing countries and emerging economies in particular has been “explosive” said Dr. Arthur Caplan, director of the Center for Bioethics at University of Pennsylvania’s. Drugs and Drug Policy: What Everyone Needs to Know is a great book for anyone who is rather new to the ideas and policies for Drugs within the United States.
It is set up in a question and answer style of format that allows for easier reading and allows the authors to central their focus upon specific issues in the field of drug policy/5(17).