Nicholas J. Diamond, J.D., LL.M., M.B.E. is joining Bill of Health as a regular contributor.
Nick is an advisor and educator, focused on the intersection of public health, policy, and ethics. He works at an advisory firm in Washington, DC, where he helps biopharmaceutical companies, health insurers, and advocacy organizations better understand and respond to changes in the healthcare landscape. He also teaches part-time at Georgetown Law and George Washington, and holds (non-teaching) academic affiliations at the Perelman School of Medicine at the University of Pennsylvania.
In prior roles, Nick led global market strategy for the healthcare and life sciences sectors at a Silicon Valley technology company, and advised the federal government on policy issues during implementation of the Affordable Care Act. His academic work has appeared in law reviews, peer-reviewed journals, and popular media outlets. He has lectured in a variety of academic and non-academic settings, and appeared on national news programs as an expert in public health law.
Nick resides in Washington, DC. In his spare time, he is an avid runner and occasional abstract painter. All views are his own.
Nicholas J. Diamond, Stem Cells and the Trajectory of Section 101 After Myriad, 26 Alb. L.J. Sci. & Tech. 45 (2016).
Nicholas J. Diamond, Giving Disclosure Its Due: A Proposal for Reforming the Stark Law, 16 DePaul J. of Health Care L. 1 (2014).
Nicholas J. Diamond, The Flaws of Stem Cell Legislation: Sherley, Brüstle, and Future Policy Challenges Posed by Induced Pluripotent Stem Cells, 14 Minn. J.L. Sci. & Tech. 259 (2013).
Edward J. Bergman & Nicholas J. Diamond, Sickle Cell Disease and the “Difficult Patient” Conundrum, 13 Am. J. of Bioethics 3 (2013).
Arthur L. Caplan, David Hoke, Nicholas J. Diamond & Viktoriya Karshenboyem, Free to Choose but Liable for the Consequences—Should Non-Vaccinators Be Penalized for the Harm They Do? 40 J.L. Med. & Ethics 606 (2012).