以下、Manchester Business Schoolからの転載です。
Position：Professor of Health Policy and Management
Subject Area Group：Health Management
Kieran Walshe is Co-Director of the Centre for Public Policy and Management and Professor of Health Policy and Management at Manchester Business School. He is a senior academic with seventeen years experience in health policy, health management and health services research. He has previously worked at the University of Birmingham, the University of California at Berkeley, and the King's Fund in London, and has a professional background in healthcare management. He is an experienced researcher, who enjoys working at the interface between theory and practice and values the opportunities it offers to engage with the policy and practitioner communities and to put ideas into action. He has particular interests and expertise in public services regulation; the governance, accountability and performance of public services; and policy evaluation and learning. He writes regularly for a wide range of journals including the British Medical Journal, Health Service Journal, Health Affairs, Milbank Quarterly, Public Money and Management, and Quality and Safety in Healthcare. He is on a number of editorial boards, acted as an expert for the Bristol Royal Infirmary Inquiry, and has advised the National Audit Office on healthcare issues since 1995. He is an appointed member of the Council for Healthcare Regulatory Excellence, and is the Research Director of the Department of Health’s NIHR service delivery and organisation research programme.
Teaching and Research interests
Clinical governance and quality improvement in healthcare organisations; workforce redesign in the NHS; public service regulation and external inspection; quality indicators and quality assessemnt; patient safety and adverse evetns; organisational failures, inquiries and intervention strategies; secondary research methods
Public policy and public management; quality and performance assessment and improvement; public service regulation; organisational failure and turnaround; research methodologies.