D’Amore-McKim School of Business professors Timothy Hoff, Patricia Illingworth and Gary Young weigh in on the recent CVS-Aetna merger, and what it means for the future of healthcare, on a business, ethical, and legal level for News@Northeastern.
Professor Timothy Hoff examines relational care blockades in the U.S. and the UK and highlights the critical need for more general practice physicians.
Charn McAllister is a newly appointed assistant professor of management and organizational development in the D’Amore-McKim School of Business. He joins Northeastern University after serving in the U.S. Army for seven years, enrolling in West Point in July 2001, just two months before 9/11.
Professor Timothy Hoff examines the benefits of strong doctor-patient relationships and what the weakening of those ties means for health care in general.
Associate Teaching Professor Martin Dias discusses the leadership and logistical challenges Houston Mayor Sylvester Turner has faced and lessons learned from Hurricane Harvey community resilience efforts.
Associate Professor Edward Wertheim examines the differences between President Trump’s public and private negotiating strategies.
Associate Professor Bert Spector examines President Trump’s recent inaugural cabinet meeting as an example of how leadership personality and meeting style can impact overall organization function.
As a Health Care Management concentrator, Tharp says, “Case and team focused learning allows you to connect real world scenarios and gain different perspectives from working with your learning team.”
Professor Timothy Hoff explains the impact of the changing payment landscape for healthcare professionals and how their task-heavy job roles are having a negative effect on worker happiness, increasing burnout, and creating new issues in the sphere.
Timothy Hoff, professor of management, healthcare systems, and health policy, was recently featured in a News@Northeastern article describing his published article based on ongoing collaborative research with colleagues from Oxford University’s Said Business School and Green-Templeton College, in the January issue of the British Journal of Healthcare Management.