This dataset includes more than 100 components of ordinances on medical marijuana in effect by mid-2014 in 141 cities (cities of 3000 population and above) and all 39 counties in Washington. A separate dataset on recreational marijuana ordinances is also available.
This map examines tobacco-free parks' policies in King County, Washington, through August 2014.
This dataset explores tobacco-free College/University policies in King County, Washington, through August 2013.
This dataset examines school district policies regarding tobacco use in King County, Washington.
This dataset includes nearly 80 components of ordinances that govern the maintenance and inspection of existing housing, including provisions for habitability, injury, mold and pest prevention, air quality and lead and other toxins, including tobacco smoke, in the home. The ordinances presented here cover unincorporated King County, and all 39 municipalities therein.
This map explores state laws and regulations that govern who can initiate the outpatient commitment process, the duration of commitment, whether the patient can refuse medication, what consequences exist for non-compliance, and whether outpatient commitment sets limits on the patient’s right to possess a firearm.
This map shows which states have laws that require such coverage for both private insurance plans and Medicaid, and provides information on legal requirements for, among other things, when DSME/T coverage is triggered, what specific activities are covered, and the standards that DSME/T must meet.
This dataset includes state laws that explicitly grant governors the power to suspend, amend, or create laws during emergencies.
This dataset explores which states have enacted death with dignity legislation, which outlaw physician-assisted suicide, which make the practice criminal and which are considering changes to current state policy legalizing the practice under certain circumstances.
This dataset shows how state laws vary on pharmacists’ ability to autonomously substitute biologics with products called “biosimilars.”