Health Care Article Archive:
Technology partners and vendors aiming for a piece of the formidable health care market are finding increased traction with innovative products and services outside the health care mainstream.
The ‘smart building’ market has emerged from years of stunted growth and is now ripe for investment from tech firms, according to IDC.
Of all of the technologies with the potential to improve health care delivery and reduce costs, mobile applications may hold the most promise.
Few business leaders are more bullish on the possibilities for transformation through technology than the CEOs of health care companies. But their results so far have been spotty.
A well-meaning state administration and a litany of IT solution providers took what was once a model for the national Affordable Care Act and ruined it so completely there are now calls to blow it up and start over again. How could one IT project have gone so wrong?
This week it’s all health care IT all the time in On Point, our weekly digest of product and services news. Here’s some of the top news from around the HIMSS 2014 show for the week of Feb. 24 – 28.
The modules customized dashboards, reports and alerts focused on re-admissions and the broader concept of population health management for chronic care.
Health IT partners need to add a new punchlist item to their electronic health record training and support regimens: how to properly use cut-and-paste.
How could an online health insurance exchange that had worked so well and become a national model be ruined so completely? For Massachusetts, the answer lies with the service provider.
Federal government officials on Tuesday announced a change in leadership for the much-maligned HealthCare.gov project, naming former Microsoft executive Kurt DelBene as a senior advisor to Health and Human Services Secretary Kathleen Sebelius.