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This paper develops a rhetorical critique of recent cases on migration and access to health care in Britain. It argues that the national territory, once a taken-for-granted starting point for reasoning in medical law, has lost its common-sense status as a result of neoliberal globalisation. This is evident in recent decisions involving on the one hand HIV-positive asylum seekers coming to the UK and on the other hand British 'health tourists' seeking funding for treatment elsewhere in thedoi:10.1017/s1744552309004029 fatcat:c43xjzfvevacvfqbp5gftzx46q