For purposes of setting post-2015 goals for development, inequalities should not only involve income and wealth, but also the power to decide on the uses to which resources are, or are not, put.▶
The global health policy landscape has changed considerably over the past decade. There is more money available to allocate to health initiatives than ever before, a large percentage of which has come from private funds and public private partners...▶
In June 2013, Ted Schrecker moved from Canada to take up a position as Professor of Global Health Policy at Britain’s Durham University. Ted's academic background is in political science, and for the past decade his research has addressed the consequences of transnational economic integration (globalisation) for health and health equity; he also has a long-standing interest in issues at the interface of science, ethics, law and public policy. Ted has taught environmental studies, political science and population health (from an interdisciplinary perspective) at three Canadian universities, and also worked for many years as a legislative researcher and public policy consultant.