At best, mainstream healthcare services offer ‘sick care’ rather than better healthcare. Would things change if we looked at them like any other business, and went for a rebrand
In a conversation covering his foundations” annual letter, Microsoft founder Bill Gates picked science as the area most likely to present the greatest opportunities for business builders.
Babylon, a British digital healthcare service, has raised a $60m investment that will go towards the integration of artificial intelligence (AI).
Pfizer has opened a Healthcare Hub in London as the pharmaceutical giant looks to help growing British healthtech companies achieve scale with access to the likes of the NHS.
Led by a government drive, exporting has been steadily creeping up the news agenda and now sits at the top of "to do" lists of businesses of all sizes. The message is clear: to achieve fast and sustainable growth, firms need to enter new markets. But where to start
John Loder, head of strategy at Nesta Health Lab, argues that advances in technology present huge opportunities to innovate in the healthcare space and bring about sizeable benefits – both commercially and socially.
With the seventh largest economy in the world, Brazil is an exciting market for UK businesses – as Mauricio Munguia, head of Latin America desk at Santander UK, explains.
The announcement on 24 November that the NHS will receive a £3.8bn, above-inflation, cash injection next year has once again stoked up a debate about how best to deliver healthcare to an ageing population with increasingly complex health requirements.
As concerns continue about NHS funding, its leaders are constantly looking to see how they can utilise technology to provide better healthcare to our ageing population with its more complex health needs.
The British government has injected £18m into medical SMEs to support healthcare innovations in an attempt to “improve or save lives and boost the UK's productivity”.
Since being established in 2000, Direct Medics has provided specialist healthcare recruitment services to healthcare providers across the UK and Ireland.
Sevacare was founded in 1998 by Ravi Bains, who had been working across social care and identified a chronic lack of housing and care services for BME (black and minority) elders in Birmingham and the surrounding areas.