Compulsory Drug Treatment and Rehabilitation, Health, and Human Rights is a special section of Volume 24, Issue 1, of the Health and Human Rights Journal, developed in collaboration with the Joint United Nations Programme for HIV/AIDS (UNAIDS) Regional Support Team for Asia and the Pacific and the United Nations Office on Drugs and Crime (UNODC) Regional Office for Southeast Asia and the Pacific


EDITORIAL  A Slow Paradigm Shift: Prioritizing Transparency, Community Empowerment, and Sustained Advocacy to End Compulsory Drug Treatment
Claudia Stoicescu, Karen Peters, and Quinten Lataire
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No Exit: China’s State Surveillance over People Who Use Drugs
Mu Lin, Nina Sun, and Joseph J. Amon
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The Politics of Drug Rehabilitation in the Philippines
Gideon Lasco and Lee Edson Yarcia
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The Right to Health as a Tool of Social Control: Compulsory Treatment Orders by Courts in Brazil
Luciano Bottini Filho
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VIEWPOINT Toward the Emergence of Compulsory Treatment for Drug Use in Morocco?
Khalid Tinasti
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VIEWPOINT Not Enough Stick? Drug Detention and the Limits of United Nations Norm Setting
Daniel Wolfe and Roxanne Saucier
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VIEWPOINT Transitions from Compulsory Detention to Community-Based Treatment: No Transparency without Data, No Accountability without Independent Evaluations
Pascal Tanguay, Anand Chabungbam, and Gino Vumbaca
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VIEWPOINT Moving toward Voluntary Community-Based Treatment for Drug Use and Dependence
Robert Ali and Matthew Stevens
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Capacity-Building in Community-Based Drug Treatment Services
Michael J. Cole
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VIRTUAL ROUNDTABLE Compulsory Drug Treatment and Rehabilitation, Health, and Human Rights in Asia
Quinten Lataire, Karen Peters, and Claudia Stoicescu
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