Generosity plays a powerful role in employee engagement--but not merely in terms of what physician practices provide to their teams directly, according to an article from Harvard Business Review.
Men working in the healthcare technology field make about $26,000 more than women, with the average salary for such professionals at $111,000, the Healthcare Information and Management Systems Society's 2015 Compensation Survey found.
The healthcare field is undergoing some of the most sweeping changes it has encountered since the 19th century adoption of germ theory and the discovery of surgical anesthesia. What type of executive administrators are most needed by hospitals and healthcare institutions in these tumultuous times?
A "new generation of bold nurse leaders" can lead the charge to transform healthcare, according to a commentary in Nurses magazine.
In this special report, FierceHealthcare examines four C-suite positions and how they reflect the changes in the healthcare industry.
Increased consumerization, business challenges and cybersecurity all will be top of mind for leaders in the health IT industry in 2016, several professionals who serve on FierceHealthIT 's Editorial Advisory Board say.
As the U.S. healthcare paradigm shifts away from fee-for-service and toward a population health-oriented care model, physician leaders are increasingly the drivers of change within hospitals and other organizations. To be effective, however, physician leaders must possess a full range of skills and qualities beyond being a good clinician.
Today, we're moving beyond simply flipping the classroom, toward the use of real-time analytics from outside class activities that inform instructional design and decision-making. When students engage with academic content outside of the classroom, it creates an opportunity to pinpoint challenges before they set foot in class.
Despite the millions of dollars that U.S. companies spend on diversity programs and policies, the programs don't appear to be working, according to an article published by Harvard Business Review.
More and more hospitals are offering their own health plans, but success may hinge on the timing of the launch, according to Paul Keckley, Ph.D., managing director for the Navigant Center for Healthcare Research and Policy Analysis.