google-plus
utulsa.edu

Matt Lamkin JD

Associate Professor of Law College of Law
College of Law law 918-631-3989
matt-lamkin@utulsa.edu
Curriculum Vitae [PDF]
faculty-photo

Biography

Matt Lamkin comes to the College of Law after two years as a Fellow at Stanford Law School's Center for Law and the Biosciences. Prior to entering academia, he was in private practice in Chicago and Indianapolis, served as a law clerk to a federal judge, and worked as a policy advisor to the Mayor of Indianapolis. Matt's scholarship explores the intersection of health care, law, and ethics, with a particular focus on how the increasing commercialization of medical care is reshaping our understandings of disease and disability, informed consent and personal responsibility, and the role of government in regulating medical care.


M.A., University of Minnesota
J.D., Northwestern University School of Law
A.B., Princeton University


The intersection of health care, law, and ethics, with a particular focus on how the increasing commercialization of medical care is reshaping our understandings of disease and disability, informed consent and personal responsibility, and the role of government in regulating medical care.

Torts
Health Law


The following may be selected publications rather than a comprehensive list.

Law Reviews


Involuntarily Committed Patients as Prisoners, U. Rich. L. Rev. (2017).

Restrict the Recruitment of Involuntarily Committed Patients for Psychiatric Research, 73(4) JAMA Psych. 317 (2016).

Regulating Identity: Medical Regulation as Social Control, 2016 B.Y.U. L. Rev. 501 (2016).

Curing the Disobedient Patient: Medication Adherence Programs as Pharmaceutical Marketing Tools, (with Carl Elliot) 42 Journal of Law, Medicine & Ethics 492 (2014).

Health Care Reform, Wellness Programs and the Erosion of Informed Consent, 101 Ky. L.J. 435 (2013).

Cognitive Enhancements and the Values of Higher Education, 20 Health Care Analysis 347 (2012).

The Rise and Impending Fall of Diagnosis as a Marker of Difference, 13 Virtual Mentor: AMA J. Ethics 896 (2011).

Racist Appearance Standards and the Enhancements that Love Them: Norman Daniels and Skin-Lightening Cosmetics, 25 Bioethics 185 (2011).

Other


Don’t Treat Brain Boosting Like Athletic Doping, Chron. High. Educ. (February 27, 2011).