• LeanTaaS Launches First-Of-Its-Kind Perioperative Transformation as a Service to Guarantee Hospital Revenue and Profitability

    Service combines over a hundred dedicated perioperative experts and data analysts with AI and workflow automation technologies to boost efficient care delivery.
  • Healthcare is a 'team sport;' leaders must be in it to win it, says 1 Missouri hospital leader

    When you watch a game on television, it may look like the coaches are pacing up and down the field — on the sidelines. However, the coach is always the point person — the one players are looking to for advice and ultimate decisive action. 
  • 'Hire for attitude, train for skills,' says 1 COO on taking hospital teams to the next level

    If you've made your way to the C-suite in a hospital, it might be easy to think you simply need to focus on being the best leader you can be right now. And, while that's certainly true, effective leadership requires a willingness to keep learning and growing.
  • MetroHealth names new board chair

    The board of trustees for Cleveland-based MetroHealth System has a new chairman four months after welcoming a new CEO and recovering from an alleged scandal involving its former chief executive. 
  • White House to dissolve COVID-19 response team

    The White House will disband its COVID-19 response team after the national and public health emergencies end May 11, multiple current and former officials told The Washington Post. 
  • Florida hospital board meeting draws crowd of COVID-19 critics

    Political troubles regarding Sarasota (Fla.) Memorial Hospital's COVID-19 policies and treatment protocols continue to extend to board meetings.
  • How Kelsey-Seybold Cancer Center grew patient volume by 33% while planning for major site expansion

    Managing an infusion center is fraught with scheduling challenges. These challenges can lead to ongoing frustration for patients and staff while limiting the organization's operating capacity.
  • Stay nimble and surround yourself with talent: The pandemic lessons that stuck with CEOs 3 years later

    It's been three years since COVID-19 crept across the U.S., with the World Health Organization declaring the virus outbreak a pandemic in March 2020. Though the early days of the pandemic are over, hospital and health system CEOs told Becker's there are certain lessons that will stay with them in 2023 and beyond. 
  • 18 healthcare CEOs among world's most influential

    Eighteen U.S. CEOs helming healthcare, health insurance and pharmaceutical companies were named among the 200 most influential CEOs in the world, according to CEOWorld Magazine. 
  • Ascension Wisconsin restructures exec team

    Ascension is restructuring the leadership team for its Wisconsin market and parting ways with several top leaders, the St. Louis-based system said March 21.
  • AHA: 12 ways Congress can support the healthcare workforce

    As the Senate Committee on Health, Education, Labor and Pensions begins to develop bipartisan legislation to curb the healthcare workforce crisis, the American Hospital Association is urging it to take precise measures to sustainably address the "national staffing emergency that could jeopardize access to high-quality, equitable care for patients," according to a March 20 letter.
  • Bill Gates: 'We need a fire department for pandemics'

    Governments around the world could stand to learn a thing or two from firefighters when it comes to preparing for infectious disease outbreaks, Bill Gates wrote in an op-ed published March 19 in The New York Times. 
  • Vituity’s Imamu Tomlinson on Healthcare’s Next Act

    Between workforce shortages, razor-thin margins, and seismic shifts in payer relations, hospitals face unique challenges in 2023. To better understand this landscape and where it might lead us, we turned to the indomitable Imamu “Mu” Tomlinson, MD, MBA, CEO of Vituity.
  • COVID-19 political troubles persist at Florida hospital

    Sarasota (Fla.) Memorial Hospital continues to face political pressure regarding its COVID-19 policies and treatment protocols, despite a recently published internal review that concluded the hospital saw stronger outcomes among COVID-19 patients than other hospitals. 
  • A different perspective on US News rankings — what do students think?

    I am sure many of you are watching with curiosity the furor in the press over academic institutions, specifically law schools and medical schools, exiting the rankings by U.S. News & World Report. Recent news articles and commentaries have provided various perspectives. The issues to the public must seem arcane at best, but a little deeper view highlights some of the culture wars taking place in our country today.
  • COOs can feel like 'chief optional officers' in hard times

    Corporate and managerial employees may feel anxious as health systems reduce administrative headcount amid negative operating margins. In such times, one role has historically faced more uncertainty than others: the COO. 
  • New York hospital CEO undergoes colonoscopy on video

    Georges Leconte, CEO of NYC Health + Hospitals/Harlem, underwent a routine colonoscopy as cameras followed him — from prep to procedure.  
  • How come no one wants to lead the National Institutes of Health?

    The National Institutes of Health is still without a director more than one year after Francis Collins, MD, PhD, retired from the role, The Wall Street Journal reported March 13. 
  • Brown University physician to lead USPSTF as vice chair

    Michael Silverstein, MD, a leader at Providence, R.I.-based Brown University has been appointed vice chair of the U.S. Preventive Services Task Force — a panel of experts that makes evidence-based recommendations on clinical screenings, preventive medications and counseling services. 
  • 6 executive titles you don't hear every day

    As hospitals and health systems adapt to their ever-changing environment, their C-suites must also evolve to meet new demands. 

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