Healthcare Economist was named as one of the Top 50 medical blogs of 2018. In fact, we were listed first among the Healthcare Laws and Policies blogs. Thanks to the Cables and Sensors website for this recognition.
The Intelligent Economist recently named Healthcare Economist as one of the top 100 economics blogs of 2018. My blog was the first listed under the “Sub-field economics” category. To celebrate this accolade, I have spent some time redesigning the look and feel of the website to make it look cleaner and more modern. Let me…
This post is my 4,000th blog post here at Healthcare Economist. The blog started January 19, 2006, when I (not so) cleverly titled my very first blog post “Welcome!!!” Over the years, we have covered a variety of issues: from health reform and value-based purchasing, to innovation and outcomes-based pricing; from current events and health…
The Healthcare Economist was named one of the top 75 public health blogs (#22) by Feedspot. Exciting news!
Cables and Sensors, a patient monitoring website, named the Healthcare Economist as one of the Top 50 medical blogs.
The Healthcare Economist blog was ranked as one of the Top 100 economics blogs according to the Intelligent Economist website. In fact, this site was listed first under the “sub-field” economics blog category (where clearly my “sub-field” is healthcare). I would like to thank the Intelligent Economist site for this honor.
The Healthcare Economist was recently ranked by Feedspot as one of the Top 100 economists blogs. Some of my other favorite blogs such as 538, Marginal Revolution, the Incidental Economist, and the Undercover Economist also made the list.
Healthcare Economist made the cut at #82.
Because 20 years ago today, a decision with significant ramifications occured. The CERN website relates: On 30 April 1993, CERN made the source code of WorldWideWeb available on a royalty-free basis, making it free software. And how the world has changed (for the better?) because of it.
Hacking Health is a new a blog that looks at the intersections between big data, life science and healthcare. What questions does it intend to address? “Improving healthcare is a big data problem. The volume and kinds of data that are created over the course of a patient’s journey through the healthcare system are so large and…