Frank is Schering-Plough Professor in Health Care Regulation and Enforcement at Seton Hall University. He has written on specialty hospitals, access to drugs, concierge medicine, and several other topics in law & medicine. Frank’s research agenda now focuses on challenges posed to the health care industry by rapidly changing information technology. His articles on the topic include Grand Bargains for Big Data: The Emerging Law of Health Care Information and Restoring Transparency to Automated Authority.
Frank has been a Visiting Fellow at Princeton’s Center for Information Technology, and a Visiting Professor at Yale Law School and Cardozo Law School. He was a Marshall Scholar at Oxford University. He has testified before the Judiciary Committee of the House of Representatives, appearing with the General Counsels of Google, Microsoft, and Yahoo. He has also presented before a Department of Health & Human Services/Federal Trade Commission Roundtable and panels of the National Academy of Sciences.
Frank is a member of the Harvard-Georgetown Working Group on Market Democracy, and an Affiliate Fellow of Yale Law School’s Information Society Project. He has been named to the Advisory Board of the Electronic Privacy Information Center. He is on the executive board of the Health Law Section of the American Association of Law Schools (AALS), and has served as chair of the AALS section on Privacy and Defamation. He has been quoted in the Financial Times, New York Times, Economist, CNN, and many other media outlets, and has written for the Boston Review.
Some of Frank’s representative works include:
- The Hippocratic Math
- The Three Faces of Retainer Care
- Access to Medicine in an Era of Fractal Inequality
- Cognition-Enhancing Drugs: Can We Say No?