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Policy Analysis for Public Health Policy
 
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ML13 Policy Analysis
Views: 226 ryansinclairify
Developing and Influencing Policy for the Public's Health
 
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A special presentation on partnerships and policies to assure the health of women, children, youth and families, including those with special health care needs. Michael Fraser of the Association of Maternal and Child Health Programs (AMCHP) discusses how recent events in the "other Washington" are affecting critical public health programs and action.
WHAT IS A POLICY ANALYSIS?
 
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This is another of the videos for my International Studies capstone. Students watch the course on-line before class, then bring their questions to class discussion.
Views: 7228 Mark Peterson
Policy Analysis
 
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Views: 25963 Rob Raffety
The influence of policy | Amy Hanauer | TEDxSHHS
 
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How do you improve the lives of one hundred people? One thousand? One hundred thousand? Amy Hanauer’s answer is public policy. Hanauer’s talk at TEDxSHHS is centered around the difference that public policy makes in a community, and how the smallest change in policy can make a large difference. Hanauer highlights how individual action can affect larger issues in a community, and urges you to discover what you can do to influence policy decisions in your neighborhood. Amy Hanauer is the founding executive director of Policy Matters Ohio, which creates a more vibrant equitable, sustainable and inclusive Ohio through research, media work, coalition building and policy advocacy. By issuing more than 60 reports each year and getting more than 600 news stories about them, Policy Matters improves lives and communities. Its work has helped raise the minimum wage, defend worker rights, establish clean energy standards, and expand Medicaid. Amy has a master’s of Public Administration from the University of Wisconsin-Madison and a B.A. from Cornell University. Before starting Policy Matters in 2000, she did research and policy work in Wisconsin, Colorado and Washington D.C. Amy is also on the board of directors and the executive committee of the national think tank Dēmos and the steering committee for Emerald Cities Cleveland. Amy now lives in Shaker Heights with her husband, political scientist Mark Cassell, and her children, Max and Katrina. This talk was given at a TEDx event using the TED conference format but independently organized by a local community. Learn more at http://ted.com/tedx
Views: 22419 TEDx Talks
What is PUBLIC POLICY? What does PUBLIC POLICY mean? PUBLIC POLICY meaning & explanation
 
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✪✪✪✪✪ Download DENTCOIN mobile application - https://dent.app.link/DMolgDMqRT and get FREE 599 Dentcoins, most practical cryptocurrency on the market, which you can use to top up your mobile data plans in 40+ countries around the world. Visit: https://dent.app.link/DMolgDMqRT and click on Dent App on the top to chose iPhone or Android version. ✪✪✪✪✪ What is PUBLIC POLICY? What does PUBLIC POLICY mean? PUBLIC POLICY meaning - PUBLIC POLICY definition - PUBLIC POLICY explanation. Source: Wikipedia.org article, adapted under https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0/ license. SUBSCRIBE to our Google Earth flights channel - https://www.youtube.com/channel/UC6UuCPh7GrXznZi0Hz2YQnQ Public policy is the principled guide to action taken by the administrative executive branches of the state with regard to a class of issues, in a manner consistent with law and institutional customs. The foundation of public policy is composed of national constitutional laws and regulations. Further substrates include both judicial interpretations and regulations which are generally authorized by legislation. Public policy is considered strong when it solves problems efficiently and effectively, serves justice, supports governmental institutions and policies, and encourages active citizenship. Other scholars define public policy as a system of "courses of action, regulatory measures, laws, and funding priorities concerning a given topic promulgated by a governmental entity or its representatives." Public policy is commonly embodied in "constitutions, legislative acts, and judicial decisions." In the United States, this concept refers not only to the result of policies, but more broadly to the decision-making and analysis of governmental decisions. As an academic discipline, public policy is studied by professors and students at public policy schools of major universities throughout the country. The U.S. professional association of public policy practitioners, researchers, scholars, and students is the Association for Public Policy Analysis and Management. Public policy making can be characterized as a dynamic, complex, and interactive system through which public problems are identified and countered by creating new public policy or by reforming existing public policy. Public problems can originate in endless ways and require different policy responses (such as regulations, subsidies, quotas, and laws) on the local, national, or international level. Public policy making is a continuous process that has many feedback loops. Verification and program evaluation are essential to the functioning of this system. The public problems that influence public policy making can be of economic, social, or political nature. Each system is influenced by different public problems and issues, and has different stakeholders; as such, each requires different public policy. In public policy making, numerous individuals, corporations, non-profit organizations and interest groups compete and collaborate to influence policymakers to act in a particular way. The large set of actors in the public policy process, such as politicians, civil servants, lobbyists, domain experts, and industry or sector representatives, use a variety of tactics and tools to advance their aims, including advocating their positions publicly, attempting to educate supporters and opponents, and mobilizing allies on a particular issue. Many actors can be important in the public policy process, but government officials ultimately choose public policy in response to the public issue or problem at hand. In doing so, government officials are expected to meet public sector ethics and take the needs of all stakeholders into account. Since societies have changed in the past decades, the public policy making system changed too. In the 2010s, public policy making is increasingly goal-oriented, aiming for measurable results and goals, and decision-centric, focusing on decisions that must be taken immediately. Furthermore, mass communications and technological changes such as the widespread availability of the Internet have caused the public policy system to become more complex and interconnected. The changes pose new challenges to the current public policy systems and pressures leaders to evolve to remain effective and efficient. As an academic discipline, public policy brings in elements of many social science fields and concepts, including economics, sociology, political economy, program evaluation, policy analysis, and public management, all as applied to problems of governmental administration, management, and operations. At the same time, the study of public policy is distinct from political science or economics, in its focus on the application of theory to practice. While the majority of public policy degrees are master's and doctoral degrees, there are several universities also offer undergraduate education in public policy.....
Views: 25306 The Audiopedia
Making public policy more fun | Vasiliki (Vass) Bednar | TEDxToronto
 
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An aggressive debater and playful inquisitor, Vass works at the University of Toronto's School of Public Policy & Governance while enjoying an Action Canada fellowship. For fun (and so she can finally play), she's designing a Canadian board game that simulates policy-making in the federation that will highlight the joys of contemporary governance. When she's not playing basketball, reading Maclean's, or blogging, the McMaster Arts & Science graduate spends a lot of time thinking about why things are the way they are and how they can be better. In the spirit of ideas worth spreading, TEDx is a program of local, self-organized events that bring people together to share a TED-like experience. At a TEDx event, TEDTalks video and live speakers combine to spark deep discussion and connection in a small group. These local, self-organized events are branded TEDx, where x = independently organized TED event. The TED Conference provides general guidance for the TEDx program, but individual TEDx events are self-organized.* (*Subject to certain rules and regulations)
Views: 70925 TEDx Talks
Bardach - Practical Guide for Policy Analysis - Step 1
 
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Bardach - Practical Guide for Policy Analysis - Step 1
Views: 2088 Andy A
Defining health policy big P and little p November 2013
 
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Brief presentation about defining health policy with examples from public health. Introduces one way of thinking about health policy: big P and little p.
Views: 18276 Beth Meyerson
Why Health Care Policy Matters
 
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IHI’s Don Berwick explains why ignoring health care policy isn’t an option for clinicians who want to improve the quality of care. Subscribe to our channel! https://www.youtube.com/user/ihivideo?sub_confirmation=1 Visit our website: http://www.ihi.org Check us out on Twitter! https://twitter.com/theihi Check us out on Facebook! https://www.facebook.com/TheIHI/ Check us out on LinkedIn! https://www.linkedin.com/company/ihi/
The Policy Making Process
 
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-- Created using PowToon -- Free sign up at http://www.powtoon.com/youtube/ -- Create animated videos and animated presentations for free. PowToon is a free tool that allows you to develop cool animated clips and animated presentations for your website, office meeting, sales pitch, nonprofit fundraiser, product launch, video resume, or anything else you could use an animated explainer video. PowToon's animation templates help you create animated presentations and animated explainer videos from scratch. Anyone can produce awesome animations quickly with PowToon, without the cost or hassle other professional animation services require.
Views: 55000 Sydney Hamilton
Public Policy- Typology,Approaches Study, Importance and Limitations
 
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Watch and Listen to this presentation carefully. Great help to study. Public Policy Part 2- Presentation on Public Policy Typology Aproaches To Policy Study Importance of Policy Study Importance of Public Policy Limitations of Public Policy
Views: 425 AtewS Online Study
A Policy Analysis on the Proactive Prevention of Chronic Disease
 
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Comments: This videocast has been prepared by the International Journal of Health Policy and Management (IJHPM) Editorial Office www.ijhpm.com Contributing artists: Akram Khayatzadeh-Mahani, Sahar Najafizadeh Corresponding author: Rodrigo Saucedo-Martínez Speaker: Kathleen Lockwood Mixed by: Hossein PourTavakoli Title of paper: A Policy Analysis on the Proactive Prevention of Chronic Disease: Learnings from the Initial Implementation of Integrated Measurement for Early Detection (MIDO) Authors: Roberto Tapia-Conyer (1); Rodrigo Saucedo-Martínez (1); Ricardo Mújica-Rosales (1); Héctor Gallardo-Rincón (1); Evan Lee (2); Craig Waugh (3); Lucía Guajardo (4); Braulio Torres-Beltrán (5); Úrsula Quijano-González (5); Mauricio López-Mendez (5); Elena Rose Atkinson (5) (1) Fundación Carlos Slim, Mexico City, Mexico (2) Eli Lilly and Company, Lilly Global Health, Geneva, Switzerland (3) Lilly NCD Partnership, Indianapolis, IN, USA (4) Lilly NCD Partnership, Mexico City, Mexico (5) C230 Consultores, Mexico City, Mexico Article URL: http://www.ijhpm.com/article_3325.html DOI: 10.15171/ijhpm.2017.18 Copyright: © 2017 by Kerman University of Medical Sciences Type: MP4 Length: 04:06
Views: 130 IJHPM Journal
Health Policy Analysis
 
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Health policy of the Refugee Health Assessments Provided in Health Departments policy
Views: 260 Veronica Rankin
Management and Public Health
 
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In this video Dr Greg Martin talks about the importance of management and public health. If you are working in the area of public health or global health, this video will outline some management science tools that can be applied to good public health practice, including: gantt charts, bpmn, budgets, value change analysis and balanced score cards. Dr Martin also talks about strategy, leadership and governance in public health and global health. This video was created with sponsorship from Northwestern University. Find out more about their Master's in Global Health programme here: http://sps.northwestern.edu/program-areas/graduate/global-health/ Links mentioned in the video include: www.12manage.com and www.lucidchart.com Follow Dr Martin on Twitter: @drgregmartin Please consider supporting this channel at www.patreon.com/drgregmartin
Stanford Health Policy Forum: Controlling the Cost of Healthcare
 
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The United States health care system is a $3 trillion enterprise, the largest in the developed world. Yet Americans often experience more severe access and quality problems, and spend much more for the same procedures and medications, than patients in other countries. Projections of the future cost of health care are unsustainable, yet many well-intended cost-control efforts have been ineffective. This forum features two renowned experts who will discuss the causes of and potential solutions to the extraordinary cost of American health care. Physician, journalist and Stanford alum Elisabeth Rosenthal has drawn national attention to the issue through her widely praised “Paying Till It Hurts” series in the New York Times. She will be joined by Professor Doug Owens, the director of Stanford’s Center for Health Policy and an expert in health care cost-effectiveness research. Speakers: Doug Owens, Elisabeth Rosenthal, Paul Costello http://med.stanford.edu/healthpolicyforum.html
Views: 7756 Stanford
(HINDI) National Health Policy 2017 - Detailed Analysis - UPSC/IAS/PSC
 
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Views: 52933 Study IQ education
POL500: Policymaking Process & Policy Evaluation
 
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Video lecture summarizing the policymaking process and policy evaluation.
Views: 30954 Chad McGuire
Health Policy for Nurses
 
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The Eightfold Path to More Effective Problem Solving is one method to conceptualize a policy issue.
Views: 3190 roberta lavin
Health Policy Analysis powerpoint presentation
 
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Health Policy Analysis-Chapter 9 Part II
Views: 1812 Leticia Ramirez
UCL Public Policy MSc
 
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The Public Policy MSc aims to educate a new generation of public policy-makers and policy analysts, familiarising them with the necessary concepts, theories, methods and principles involved in the formulation and analysis of public policy. The programme draws on many disciplines, including political science, economics, law, public management and public health. Prospectus entry: http://www.ucl.ac.uk/prospective-students/graduate/degrees/taught/tmspolspub01 Departmental website information: http://www.ucl.ac.uk/spp/teaching/masters/msc-in-public-policy
Asking the experts - Who makes UK policy?
 
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In 2016 the NWCDTP asked four experts from UK Parliament and the third sector to answer a series of questions on UK public policy engagement. Featuring: Tom Healey, Select Committee Clerk, UK Parliament Jane Tinkler, Parliamentary Office of Science and Technology Jessica Field, Humanitarian Affairs Advisor, Save the Children Stephen McGinness, Select Committee Clerk, UK Parliament. Produced by eduCreate: http://www.educreate.online/ For more information: http://www.nwcdtp.ac.uk/public-policy-engagement/asking-experts/
Views: 646 eduCreate
Social Policy: Crash Course Government and Politics #49
 
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Today, Craig is going to talk about social policy - in the United States this means achieving one of three goals: protecting Americans from risk, promoting equal opportunity, or assisting the poor. Many Americans strongly believe in individualism, that is self-reliance, but since the Great Depression and the New Deal the government’s role has increased significantly. We’re going to focus on two social policies that came out of the New Deal - Social Security and what we tend to think of as “welfare” - and talk about why they’re still around now and potentially the future. These and other social policies are not without controversy, as things tend to be when involving our tax dollars, and we’re going to talk about that too. Produced in collaboration with PBS Digital Studios: http://youtube.com/pbsdigitalstudiosSupport is provided by Voqal: http://www.voqal.orgAll attributed images are licensed under Creative Commons by Attribution 4.0https://creativecommons.org/licenses/... Want to find Crash Course elsewhere on the internet? Facebook - http://www.facebook.com/YouTubeCrashCourse Twitter - http://www.twitter.com/TheCrashCourse Tumblr - http://thecrashcourse.tumblr.com Support Crash Course on Patreon: http://patreon.com/crashcourse CC Kids: http://www.youtube.com/crashcoursekids
Views: 233003 CrashCourse
Margaret Brandeau - Operations Research and Public Health: A Little Help Can Go a Long Way
 
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How should the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention revise national immunization recommendations so that gaps in vaccination coverage will be filled in a cost-effective manner? What is the most cost-effective way to use limited HIV prevention and treatment resources? To what extent should local communities stockpile antibiotics for response to a potential bioterror attack? This talk will describe examples from past and ongoing model-based analyses of public health policy questions. We also provide perspectives on key elements of a successful policy analysis and discuss ways in which such analysis can influence policy. This talk is part of the Segal Design Institute Seminar Series at Northwestern University's McCormick School of Engineering.
Views: 1095 NorthwesternU
The Economics of Healthcare: Crash Course Econ #29
 
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Why is health care so expensive? Once again, there are a lot of factors in play. Jacob and Adriene look at the many reasons that health care in the US is so expensive, and what exactly we get for all that money. Spoiler alert: countries that spend less and get better results are not that uncommon. Crash Course is on Patreon! You can support us directly by signing up at http://www.patreon.com/crashcourse Thanks to the following Patrons for their generous monthly contributions that help keep Crash Course free for everyone forever: Mark, Eric Kitchen, Jessica Wode, Jeffrey Thompson, Steve Marshall, Moritz Schmidt, Robert Kunz, Tim Curwick, Jason A Saslow, SR Foxley, Elliot Beter, Jacob Ash, Christian, Jan Schmid, Jirat, Christy Huddleston, Daniel Baulig, Chris Peters, Anna-Ester Volozh, Ian Dundore, Caleb Weeks -- Want to find Crash Course elsewhere on the internet? Facebook - http://www.facebook.com/YouTubeCrashCourse Twitter - http://www.twitter.com/TheCrashCourse Tumblr - http://thecrashcourse.tumblr.com Support Crash Course on Patreon: http://patreon.com/crashcourse CC Kids: http://www.youtube.com/crashcoursekids
Views: 531496 CrashCourse
Health Economics
 
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Hi, my name is Dr. Sanjay Sharma. I am a Professor of Ophthalmology and Epidemiology at Queen's University. As a researcher, I am very interested in a particular area of epidemiology called health economics. Part of the goal of health economics is to work out the cost-benefit numbers for new interventions in a way that can help doctors and policy makers make the often difficult decisions on which interventions to pay for and which may be too expensive for public healthcare to fund. I want to give you a high level overview of how we do this... The key thing is being able to put a value on a new drug or procedure.  In healthcare we measure value in a unit called the QALYs or quality adjusted life years. One QALY is equal to living for one year in perfect health. So how do we work this out? Well, what we do is we look at the average person with a specific disease and then we look at all the outcomes of that disease both with and without the intervention that we are evaluating. For each possible outcome, we assign a probability and a utility score. The utility score is a measure of how much your quality of life would decrease with a certain outcome. For example, someone with wet macular degeneration might say that if they went blind, their quality of life would decreases by 55% - this would mean a utility score of 0.45. Using a mathematical model called a Markov model, we combine the utility scores and probabilities and other factors to determine the average benefit to someone with a disease who takes the drug we are evaluating. We calculate that benefit over the course of the treatment, and end up with the increase in QALYs caused by the drug. The next thing we do is look at the costs to society as a result of each outcome. Most obviously we have to look at the cost of paying for the drug treatments, but then we also have to take into account the total cost of each possible outcome associated with both receiving treatment and not receiving treatment. For example, in eye-care, we also have to consider the costs to the healthcare system if a patient went blind, including personal assistance, patient education and continuing medical care. In this case, the blindness could have been caused by adverse effect of the drug or through not taking the drug at all. Once we have determined the costs we can calculate the cost per QALY, or, how much does it cost us to gain the equivalent of a year in perfect health for a patient. This cost per QALY becomes a standardized metric to evaluate new interventions The typical scenario is that a new intervention provides an improvement in the length or quality of life, but costs money. Then health economists and doctors argue it out as to whether government should pay for the intervention. Most governments fund things that cost less than $50,000 per QALY and do not pay for others that are more costly. It is a complex analysis and we have only brushed the surface, but I hope I have been able to give you a small glimpse into how health economists work and how their analysis helps us run our healthcare system with a reasoned approach.
Views: 55979 insidermedicine
KEYSTONE / Module 1 / Session 4: Health Systems & Health Policy Frameworks
 
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KEYSTONE HPSR Initiative // Module 1: Introducing Health Systems & Health Policy // Session 4: Health Systems and Health Policy Frameworks This is the fourth video session of Module 1: Introducing Health Systems & Health Policy, of the KEYSTONE Teaching and Learning Resources for Health Policy and Systems Research. Click here to access videos sessions and slides for all modules: http://bit.ly/25vVVp1 Module 1: Introducing Health Systems & Health Policy This module introduces students to the KEYSTONE initiative, the objectives and design of the inaugural course, and the field of Health Policy and Systems Research. Common frameworks used to understand health systems and health policy are delineated, including the WHO building blocks framework, health systems hardware and software, systems thinking, social construction, and people-centred health systems. There are 5 video sessions in this module. Module 1: Introducing Health Systems & Health Policy - Module 1 Session 1: Introduction and Icebreaker https://youtu.be/UJhXqQOhB4I - Module 1 Session 2: Getting oriented to the KEYSTONE Course - 1 https://youtu.be/wmt1HuC4bWA?list=PLI... - Module 1 Session 3: Getting oriented to the KEYSTONE Course - 2 https://youtu.be/DAysa6F4nzQ?list=PLI... - Module 1 Session 4: Health Systems and Health Policy Frameworks https://youtu.be/5Z1fQQdeyoA?list=PLI... - Module 1 Session 5: Health System Strengthening, Social Justice and Equity https://youtu.be/wkRiagivBM4?list=PLI... The other modules in this series are: Module 2: Social justice, equity & gender Module 3: System complexity Module 4: Health Policy & Systems Research frameworks Module 5: Economic analysis Module 6: Policy analysis Module 7: Realist evaluation Module 8: Systems thinking Module 9: Ethnography Module 10: Implementation research Module 11: Participatory action research Module 12: Knowledge translation Module 13: Preparing a Research Plan Click here to access videos sessions and slides for all modules: http://bit.ly/25vVVp1 KEYSTONE is a collective initiative of several Indian health policy and systems research (HPSR) organizations to strengthen national capacity in HPSR towards addressing critical needs of health systems and policy development. KEYSTONE is convened by the Public Health Foundation of India in its role as Nodal Institute of the Alliance for Health Policy and Systems Research (AHPSR). The inaugural KEYSTONE short course was conducted in New Delhi from 23 February – 5 March 2015. In the process of delivering the inaugural course, a suite of teaching and learning materials were developed under Creative Commons license, and are being made available as open access resources. The KEYSTONE teaching and learning resources include 38 videos and 32 slide presentations organized into 13 modules. These materials cover foundational concepts, common approaches used in HPSR, and guidance for preparing a research plan. These resources were created and are made available through support and funding from the Alliance for Health Policy & Systems Research (AHPSR), WHO for the KEYSTONE initiative.
Views: 1095 PHFICHANNEL
HM700 - Health Systems and Policy Analysis
 
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Course Instructor, Glen Randall, explains what the course is and its course objectives. Students will have a better idea of what to expect after listening to Professor Randall.
Health Policy Analysis Institutes: India, Thailand, and Vietnam Case Studies
 
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What is a health policy analysis institute? how do research organizations help develop, advocate and influence health policies in low and middle income countries? find out in a short video featuring three institutes: IHPP in Thailand, HSPI in Vietnam and IHS in India.
Views: 1355 AnnLin10
Public Policy Analysis Narrative and Storytelling
 
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Peter Vickery draws students' attention to three aspects of the Lowndes article.
Views: 191 Peter Vickery
Careers in Public Policy: Doing Well by Doing Good
 
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Skip ahead to main conversation at 5:05 Three distinguished policy practitioners discuss their professional experiences working as policy analysts, nonprofit leaders, private consultants, and government executives on issues including international development, health care, and climate change. Students will have the opportunity to ask questions about the personal rewards and practical realities of pursuing a dynamic career in public policy. Featuring: Elizabeth Roberts, Secretary, Health and Human Services, State of Rhode Island J. Brian Atwood, Former Director, US Agency for International Development (USAID) and Senior Fellow, Watson Institute. Deborah Gordon, Director of the Energy and Climate Program at the Carnegie Endowment for International Peace and Senior Fellow, Watson Institute, Moderated by Edward Steinfeld, Director, Watson Institute. Cosponsored by CareerLAB
Health Systems
 
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The public health and global health community talk about strengthening health systems. In this video, Dr Greg Martin provides a brief overview of what health systems are and how it is that the building blocks of health systems fit together. Health systems are made up of 1) leadership, management and governance, 2) health finance, 3) human resources, 4) inventory, 5) infrastructure and 6) health intelligence. If the public health community is going to make improvements to health systems in poorer countries then we need to have a clear understanding of what they are. To improve health systems we need to apply what we understand about epidemiology and health economics to national programmes. This video was sponsored by the University of Maryland’s Graduate Institute: http://graduate.umaryland.edu/global/ OTHER VIDEOS TO WATCH: Check out my channel : https://www.youtube.com/drgregmartin PLAYLISTS Epidemiology: https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLujS9ooBebKWlbmIQOtYaJBjKE4VSimXJ Jobs in Global Health: https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLujS9ooBebKUVCfWnPjnU0bURrus7ypII Health systems: https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLujS9ooBebKWbovfWTIEq-JoCF6WUTrJj LETS CONNECT: Follow me on Twitter: @drgregmartin SUPPORT: Support this channel: https://www.patreon.com/drgregmartin
How to Become a Leader in African Public Health
 
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African Public Health Leadership fellowships develop skills in leadership, policy analysis and formulation. Successful applicants benefit from networking and mentoring opportunities in London, Geneva and their respective countries, and get the chance to develop and produce their own project. The fellowship provides fellows with an opportunity to hone leadership skills, improve their ability to assess public health in their own country, strengthen their capacity to develop, implement and evaluate public health initiatives, and build networks across relevant sectors. The fellowships are a partnership between the Centre on Global Health Security at Chatham House and the Global Health Centre at the Graduate Institute, Geneva.
Views: 146 Chatham House
KEYSTONE / Module 6 / Session 3: Researching Health Policy
 
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KEYSTONE HPSR Initiative// Module 6: Policy analysis //Session 3: Researching Health Policy This is the third video session of Module 6: Policy analysis, of the KEYSTONE Teaching and Learning Resources for Health Policy and Systems Research Click here to access videos sessions and slides for all modules: http://bit.ly/25vVVp1 Module 6: Policy analysis This module focuses on the policy analysis approach to understand who makes policy decisions (power) and how and why these decisions are made (process). As a field primarily preoccupied with understanding decision-making, contemporary policy analysis approaches place actors at the heart of systems, problematize policy content, are attentive to context, and can see implementation as a series of social relationships rather than as an obvious consequence of policymaking. Popular frameworks in the policy analysis domain encompass the interplay of ideas and interests in decision-making, theories of how actors operate as networks and groups, and models of agenda-setting, policy formulation and implementation. Key debates in policy analysis include: rational vs incremental forms of decision-making, top-down vs bottom-up approaches of implementation, and the import and significance of different forms of power. There are 4 videos in this module. Module 6: Policy analysis -Module 6 Session 1: Introducing Health Policy https://youtu.be/6b6OvIDToI8 -Module 6 Session 2: Policy Approach & Frameworks https://youtu.be/4or_8TvcAo0 -Module 6 Session 3: Research in Health Policy https://youtu.be/CcKBX12TS0g -Module 6 Session 4: Introducing Health Policy (Recap) https://youtu.be/otcWCbtGR5M The other modules in this series are: Module 1: Introducing Health Systems & Health Policy Module 2: Social justice, equity & gender Module 3: System complexity Module 4: Health Policy and Systems Research frameworks Module 5: Economic analysis Module 7: Realist evaluation Module 8: Systems thinking Module 9: Ethnography Module 10: Implementation research Module 11: Participatory action research Module 12: Knowledge translation Module 13: Preparing a Research Plan Click here to access videos sessions and slides for all modules: http://bit.ly/25vVVp1 KEYSTONE is a collective initiative of several Indian health policy and systems research (HPSR) organizations to strengthen national capacity in HPSR towards addressing critical needs of health systems and policy development. KEYSTONE is convened by the Public Health Foundation of India in its role as Nodal Institute of the Alliance for Health Policy and Systems Research (AHPSR). The inaugural KEYSTONE short course was conducted in New Delhi from 23 February – 5 March 2015. In the process of delivering the inaugural course, a suite of teaching and learning materials were developed under Creative Commons license, and are being made available as open access resources. The KEYSTONE teaching and learning resources include 38 videos and 32 slide presentations organized into 13 modules. These materials cover foundational concepts, common approaches used in HPSR, and guidance for preparing a research plan. These resources were created and are made available through support and funding from the Alliance for Health Policy & Systems Research (AHPSR), WHO for the KEYSTONE initiative.
Views: 234 PHFICHANNEL
Use social media for impact on public health policy.
 
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"Use social media for impact on public health policy, like for better deaths." Mike Evans, MD, gave Group Health’s 16th Annual Birnbaum Endowed Lecture on June 3, 2015, in Seattle: “Patient Engagement in the Digital Age.” Dr. Evans is a family physician and researcher who shares Group Health’s passion for finding practical ways to help people live happier, healthier lives. He is an associate professor of Family Medicine and Public Health at the University of Toronto; a staff physician at St. Michael’s Hospital in Toronto; and a scientist at St. Michael’s Li Ka Shing Knowledge Institute. Through his Health Media Lab at the University of Toronto, Dr. Evans is fusing the power of talented artists, scientists, patients, and clinicians to create informative, funny, engaging videos on health issues that matter to millions. Carefully researched and lovingly created, his “White Board Medical School” videos have circled the globe, attracting more than 11 million YouTube viewers free of charge. Topics range from stress management, diet, and exercise to acne, cancer screening, and knee replacements. Dr. Evans collaborates with leading experts―including Group Health researchers―in creating his online series. With more than 200,000 new viewers each month, the Health Media Lab’s aim is to craft messages so compelling that viewers will share them with others, spawning networks of friends and family members who support one another’s healthy pursuits. He has developed more than 30 videos in nine different languages, accumulating more than 11 million views on his YouTube channel. Dr. Evans worked with Group Health Research Institute Senior Investigator Katharine Bradley, MD, MPH, on a video called “Let’s Rethink How We Drink,” which encourages new approach to considering the health effects of alcohol. He has also collaborated with Matt Handley, MD, MPH, Group Health Medical Director for Quality, on a shared decision-making video for men considering prostate cancer screening. More information: https://www.grouphealthresearch.org/news-and-events/events/hilde-and-bill- birnbaum-endowed-lecture-2015/
KEYSTONE / Module 6 / Session 4: Introducing Health Policy (Recap)
 
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KEYSTONE HPSR Initiative// Module 6: Policy analysis //Session 4: Introducing Health Policy (Recap) This is the fourth video session of Module 6: Policy analysis, of the KEYSTONE Teaching and Learning Resources for Health Policy and Systems Research Click here to access videos sessions and slides for all modules: http://bit.ly/25vVVp1 Module 6: Policy analysis This module focuses on the policy analysis approach to understand who makes policy decisions (power) and how and why these decisions are made (process). As a field primarily preoccupied with understanding decision-making, contemporary policy analysis approaches place actors at the heart of systems, problematize policy content, are attentive to context, and can see implementation as a series of social relationships rather than as an obvious consequence of policymaking. Popular frameworks in the policy analysis domain encompass the interplay of ideas and interests in decision-making, theories of how actors operate as networks and groups, and models of agenda-setting, policy formulation and implementation. Key debates in policy analysis include: rational vs incremental forms of decision-making, top-down vs bottom-up approaches of implementation, and the import and significance of different forms of power. There are 4 videos in this module. Module 6: Policy analysis -Module 6 Session 1: Introducing Health Policy https://youtu.be/6b6OvIDToI8 -Module 6 Session 2: Policy Approach & Frameworks https://youtu.be/4or_8TvcAo0 -Module 6 Session 3: Research in Health Policy https://youtu.be/CcKBX12TS0g -Module 6 Session 4: Introducing Health Policy (Recap) https://youtu.be/otcWCbtGR5M The other modules in this series are: Module 1: Introducing Health Systems & Health Policy Module 2: Social justice, equity & gender Module 3: System complexity Module 4: Health Policy and Systems Research frameworks Module 5: Economic analysis Module 7: Realist evaluation Module 8: Systems thinking Module 9: Ethnography Module 10: Implementation research Module 11: Participatory action research Module 12: Knowledge translation Module 13: Preparing a Research Plan Click here to access videos sessions and slides for all modules: http://bit.ly/25vVVp1 KEYSTONE is a collective initiative of several Indian health policy and systems research (HPSR) organizations to strengthen national capacity in HPSR towards addressing critical needs of health systems and policy development. KEYSTONE is convened by the Public Health Foundation of India in its role as Nodal Institute of the Alliance for Health Policy and Systems Research (AHPSR). The inaugural KEYSTONE short course was conducted in New Delhi from 23 February – 5 March 2015. In the process of delivering the inaugural course, a suite of teaching and learning materials were developed under Creative Commons license, and are being made available as open access resources. The KEYSTONE teaching and learning resources include 38 videos and 32 slide presentations organized into 13 modules. These materials cover foundational concepts, common approaches used in HPSR, and guidance for preparing a research plan. These resources were created and are made available through support and funding from the Alliance for Health Policy & Systems Research (AHPSR), WHO for the KEYSTONE initiative.
Views: 145 PHFICHANNEL
Evidence and Policy Analysis in the Age of Fake News with Alice Rivlin
 
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(Visit: http://www.uctv.tv/) 0:14 - Introduction - Henry Brady 5:10 - Main Presentation - Alice Rivlin 53:15 - Audience Questions Alice Rivlin, the founding director of the Congressional Budget Office who went on to serve as the Office of Management and Budget director under President Clinton and is now a Senior Fellow in Economics and Health Policy at the Brooking Institution, mulls today’s paradox. At a time where policy makers and legislators have access to more data-based evidence about potential costs and effects of policies than ever before, the institutions that produce these independent analyses are under increasingly strident partisan attack. Dr. Rivlin speaks how evidence-based practitioners got into this tough situation, and how to navigate their way out. She is presented by the Goldman School of Public Policy at UC Berkeley. Recorded on 10/27/2017. Series: "The UC Public Policy Channel" [1/2018] [Show ID: 33107]
Research Methods - Introduction
 
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In this video, Dr Greg Martin provides an introduction to research methods, methedology and study design. Specifically he takes a look at qualitative and quantitative research methods including case control studies, cohort studies, observational research etc. Global health (and public health) is truly multidisciplinary and leans on epidemiology, health economics, health policy, statistics, ethics, demography.... the list goes on and on. This YouTube channel is here to provide you with some teaching and information on these topics. I've also posted some videos on how to find work in the global health space and how to raise money or get a grant for your projects. Please feel free to leave comments and questions - I'll respond to all of them (we'll, I'll try to at least). Feel free to make suggestions as to future content for the channel. SUPPORT: —————- This channel has a crowd-funding campaign (please support if you find these videos useful). Here is the link: http://bit.ly/GH_support OTHER USEFUL LINKS: ———————— Channel page: http://bit.ly/GH_channel Subscribe: http://bit.ly/GH_subscribe Google+: http://bit.ly/GH_Google Twitter: @drgregmartin Facebook: http://bit.ly/GH_facebook HERE ARE SOME PLAYLISTS ——————————————- Finding work in Global Health: http://bit.ly/GH_working Epidemiology: http://bit.ly/GH_epi Global Health Ethics: http://bit.ly/GH_ethics Global Health Facts: http://bit.ly/GH_facts WANT CAREER ADVICE? ———————————— You can book time with Dr Greg Martin via Google Helpouts to get advice about finding work in the global health space. Here is the link: http://bit.ly/GH_career -~-~~-~~~-~~-~- Please watch: "Know how interpret an epidemic curve?" https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=7SM4PN7Yg1s -~-~~-~~~-~~-~-
Research-informed health policy: turning data into information to guide policy and improve health
 
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Public Lecture: Research-informed health policy: turning data into information to guide policy and improve health Presenters: Dr Robert L. Phillips & Dr Andrew Bazemore, Robert Graham Center for Policy Studies in Family Medicine and Primary Care, Washington DC Date: Wed 4 April, 2 -- 3pm Venue: Finkel Theatre, John Curtin School of Medical Research, ANU Health care reform in the US is well underway despite political and legal challenges. Experiments in expanding access to healthcare while simultaneously bending the cost curve are underway. Drs. Phillips and Bazemore will discuss some of these, including Accountable Care Organizations and Patient Centered Medical Homes, and review some of the evidence about improved quality and reduced costs. They will also demonstrate tools that the Robert Graham Center has developed for federal and state governments to turn data into information about where care is delivered, where to put new resources more effectively, where disparities reduce health, and where resources are needed to reduce costs as new people receive health insurance. They will also review related collaborations with the Australian Primary Health Care Research Institute. Bob Phillips became Director of the Robert Graham Center for Policy Studies in Family Medicine and Primary Care in 2004. He trained in medicine at the University of Florida and completed family medicine training and an MSPH in health services research at the University of Missouri. He is a Professor at Georgetown University and a Clinical Professor at Virginia Commonwealth University. Between 2006 and 2010 he was Vice Chair of the US Council on Graduate Medical Education and continues as a technical and policy advisor to the US Department of Health and Human Services. He was elected to the US Institute of Medicine of the National Academies of Science in 2010. Andrew Bazemore became Medical Director for Health Policy Research at the Robert Graham Center in 2005. He trained in medicine at the University of North Carolina, completed vocational training as a family physician at the University of Cincinnati, and an MPH at the Harvard School of Public Health. He is an Associate Professor at both Georgetown and Virginia Commonwealth Universities. He co-directs the Health Policy Research Fellowship with Georgetown University and oversees a successful research portfolio that includes funding from federal and philanthropic sources. The Robert Graham Center aims to improve individual and population health by enhancing the delivery of primary care. The Center is a division of the American Academy of Family Physicians, and is tasked with conducting research and analysis to inform deliberations of the Academy in its public policy work and to provide a family medicine perspective to policy deliberations in Washington, D.C. This lecture is brought to you by the Australian Primary Health Care Research Institute at the Australian National University. For more information or to download the presentation slides, visit: http://aphcri.anu.edu.au/lectures-presentations.
Views: 3406 APHCRI ANU