Skip to Main Navigation

Innovations in health service delivery : the corporatization of public hospitals (Китайский)

The question of how best to run our hospitals has been a subject of intense interest for decades with a strong focus over the past 15 years. Hospital care is the largest expenditure category in the health systems of both industrialized and developing countries. Although hospitals play a critical role in ensuring delivery of health services, less is known about how to improve the efficiency and quality of care provided. This book, a well-documented collection of case studies, is an attempt to examine the design, implementation and impact of reforms that introduced market forces in the public hospital sector; and tries to answer three questions: a) what problems did this type of reform try to address; b) what are the core elements of their design, implementation, and evaluation; and c) is there any evidence that this type of reform is successful in addressing problems for which they were intended?. It also provides some insights about recent trends in the reform of public hospitals, with an emphasis on organizational changes such as increased management autonomy, corporatization, and privatization.

Подробная Информация

  • Автор

    Harding,April L., Preker,Alexander S.

  • Дата подготовки документа

    2016/10/31

  • Тип документа

    Публикации

  • Номер отчета

    26100

  • Том

    1

  • Total Volume(s)

    1

  • Страна

    Весь мир,

  • Регион

    Регионы мира,

  • Дата раскрытия информации

    2018/01/10

  • Disclosure Status

    Disclosed

  • Название документа

    Innovations in health service delivery : the corporatization of public hospitals

  • Ключевые слова

    organizational reform;health care delivery system;public health care services;health care system;public sector reform;equity in access;private sector activity;terms of contract;public health system;health system reform;success and failure;independent service providers;public sector union;competitive market environment;management of staff;health system development;hard budget constraint;lack of control;public hospital system;Rule of Law;social insurance fund;weak governance arrangement;treatment and care;financing health care;burden of disease;country case study;formal governance structures;Science and Technology;purchase of service;domestic public service;availability of drug;provision of good;approach to education;volume of services;impact of reforms;soft budget constraint;hospital reform;hospital sector;reform process;efficiency gain;hospital managers;hospital autonomy;incentive regime;provider payment;accountability mechanism;industrial country;accountability arrangement;Political Economy;organizational change;conceptual framework;governance practice;management autonomy;transition economy;external policy;central authority;external environment;driving force;health systems;organizational arrangement;fiscal crisis;hospital management;Transition economies;public purchasing;quality improvement;medical profession;evaluation strategy;formal bank;public bureaucracy;autonomous entity;teaching hospitals;impact indicator;national authority;market exposure;hospital resource;residual claimant;health outcome;net effect;financial risk;payment system;public entity;reform objectives;rationalization plan;administrative accountability;global experience;institutional problem;government intervention;hospital boards;managed care;Public Infrastructure;ambulatory care;hospital owners;health administration;vested interests;political consensus;hospital level;block reform;public confidence;legal entities;pilot hospital;common problems;Company Law;management expertise;regulatory enforcement;professional association;market pressure;political pressure;legal entity;allocative efficiency;Learning and Innovation Credit;informal sector;financial regime;non-governmental organization;public system;research present;governance issue;medical store;political governance;representative body;hospital performance;government failure;hierarchical system;primary care;critically ill;systemic reform;Health Service;transportation sector;performance problems;health reform;health information;resource governance;unique identifier;text editing;compensation insurance;external financing;reformed system;public corporation;political consideration;fiscal restraint;health needs;new zealanders;inpatient service;private hospitals;professional practice;ownership interest;public policy;transparent manner;good governance;political consequence;hidden subsidy;asset value;contingent liabilities;contingent liability;political process;traditional form;public accountability;public expectation;media scrutiny;political interest;health status;global budget;applicable law;aggregate trends;attrition rates;patient satisfaction;asian countries;financial failure;hospital revenues;case-study country;subsidiary right;autonomous hospitals;corporate control;finance reform;hospital expenditure;interesting case;historical pattern;regional assessment;clinical autonomy;organizational theory;medical groups;opposition party;institutional economics;hospital funding;budgetary expenditure;parallel financing;Labor Union;reform elements;reimbursement system;reform policy;negative reaction;monopolistic behavior;hospital service;product market;fiscal problem;custodial service;political cycle;consumer choice;factor market;governance process;

Файлы Для Скачивания

ПОЛНЫЙ ОТЧЕТ

Официальная версия документа (может содержать подписи, и т.д.)