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Three lawsuits allege prison officials denied them treatment for more than a year, despite serious illness.
Lawsuits across the country are demanding access to treatment for incarcerated populations. Here’s why.
Existing federal law could permit prisons to negotiate a 90 percent–plus discount—without scaring off pharma.
Louisiana health officials are adopting the country’s first subscription model for hep C cures.
Researchers analyzed data resulting from a uniform hepatitis C testing policy in Washington state’s correctional facilities.
A new report shows people who inject drugs are substantially more likely to contract HIV or HCV post-incarceration.
Thus far, no state prison systems have adopted the protocols that advocates are demanding.
New recommendations in the Annals of Internal Medicine would increase access to treatment.
The settlement ensures all affected state prisoners will be treated for the disease.
The idea is being referred to as a “subscription-based” model.
This is big news in a federal lawsuit brought by three inmates against the state’s department of corrections.
This is the latest in a long line of cases alleging state prison systems are unfairly warehousing treatment.
Most cite high prices as the reason for denying treatment.
He supplied cadavers for medical training but was convicted of fraud and shipping hazardous materials.
The state’s Department of Corrections currently does not automatically test incoming inmates for the virus and rarely treats them.
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