Why physician leadership has been lacking and what Wharton is doing to reverse the trend.
Some Wharton entrepreneurs are doing well and doing good by trying to cure what ails American health care.
As part of the Affordable Care Act, primary care providers got paid more to take Medicaid patients. Did it work to provide better care to more people?
With upward of 39 million more Americans receiving health care coverage through health care reform, will the system be able to meet the demand?
Penn economists and policymakers diagnose the Affordable Care Act as the federal insurance exchange ended its first sign-up effort.
Health care reform has led drugmakers and hospital systems to carry out more rigorous cost-benefit value analyses. Take the experience of two alumni at BD and Valley Health System.
Value creation in health care is likely to come from innovation. Come and meet some of the people behind the change.
The Penn Wharton Public Policy Initiative showcased two of Wharton’s pre-eminent health care minds to discuss upcoming implementations of the Affordable Care Act.
Customer service as part of the health care experience is about to have a lot more value to caregivers as health reform gets under way.
For society, medical providers and people receiving cancer care, serious questions remain about the "value" of treatment.
Long live fractional working and the flexibility it provides for able managers and skilled workers to flourish at work and at home.
The U.S. federal government has new ways to reduce waste in Medicare and across the health care system.
The Affordable Care Act and the government response to it, on the state and federal level, continue to astonish.
Is more skin in the game—as prescribed by such business leaders as GE’s Jeff Immelt—what is needed to make American health care work?
Penn faculty respond to the initial effects of the Supreme Court’s decision on the Affordable Care Act, and ponder longer-term reactions.