In the context of Brexit, attention must be paid to what a cap on migration means for recruiting and retaining the NHS workforce.Read more
This analysis identifies five key questions to be asked of each of England’s 44 Sustainability and Transformation Plans.Read more
Social care requires a significant injection of public funds to move from being a residual public service to one which enhances the lives of older people. Until then, the crisis will continue to worsen.Read more
CHPI Research Officer Vivek Kotecha is interviewed about the charging of overseas patients for NHS care on BBC News 24.Read more
This report looks at the significant profits made by PFI companies from NHS contracts over the last 6 years.
The June 2017 Conservative manifesto contained a statement which looks like marking the end of a long-running and highly charged debate about how healthcare should be delivered. So do we at CHPI feel vindicated?
This analysis identifies five key questions to be asked of each of England’s 44 Sustainability and Transformation Plans.
This note compares the main health policies in the 2017 election manifestos of the Conservative Party, the Labour Party and the Liberal Democratic Party.
This briefing note shows that only by injecting a substantial amount of public funds into the care system will social care become a service which enhances the lives and independence of our older people. Capping care costs would benefit a relatively small number of people and would have little impact on either the quality or the availability of care.
Vivek Kotecha argues that there needs to be greater investment in administration to ensure a well-run NHS for both patients and staff.
After the breast surgeon was sentenced to 15 years for performing unnecessary operations on cancer patients, Colin Leys considers what the inevitable inquiry could mean for private hospitals.
There are 60 million “key stakeholders” in our NHS in the UK who need to be listened to: As an NHS junior doctor and patient, I – alongside many others – can no longer tolerate being excluded from the vital public conversation about the future of the NHS.
In the context of Brexit, attention must be paid to what a cap on migration means for recruiting and retaining the NHS workforce.
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