Posting this for the more open minded people on this forum, perhaps this will help those who are most severly affected and/or in parts of the world that do not have good Drs to treat our illness? http://www.cato.org/events/removing...142173817&mc_cid=3fb0795e9b&mc_eid=6a5d01b4e4 Featuring Rene Quashie, Senior Counsel, Epstein, Becker & Green; and Jeff Rowes, Senior Attorney, Institute for Justice; with a response from Josh Sharfstein, Associate Dean, Johns Hopkins Bloomberg School of Public Health; moderated by Simon Lester, Trade Policy Analyst, Cato Institute. In the United States and around the world, medical treatment has traditionally been segregated along state lines. Recently, new technology has made the provision of medical care online (telemedicine) a possibility, and consumers could benefit greatly from this development. However, state and national regulations often interfere with online medical care when it crosses borders. Can these regulations be adjusted to allow interstate and international trade? What policy concerns might arise in relation to online medical services that might require continued government involvement? Are there constitutional issues at stake? For example, do government restrictions on doctors offering medical advice online constitute an abridgement of free speech? Join us for a discussion of these issues. If you can’t make it to the Cato Institute, watch this event live online at www.cato.org/live and follow @CatoEvents on Twitter to get future event updates, live streams, and videos from the Cato Institute. Attend in Person To register to attend this event, click the button below and then submit the form on the page that opens, or email email@example.com, fax (202) 371-0841, or call (202) 789-5229 by noon on Wednesday, May 27, 2015.