|Joan Bantz||Office: LAB I, 3011||e-mail: email@example.com|
|Phone: 360-867-5095||MY HOMEPAGE||Syllabus Schedule|
Care Public Administration Home Page
Summer 2003, Second Session, LabI, 1040
course surveys the historical, social, economic, and political context
of the U.S. health care system. We will examine American health care visions
and values and how key actors are often at odds with one another. The purpose
of this course is to enhance students' abilities to evaluate the effectiveness,
efficiency and equity of health policies and programs. Emphasis will be
given to the tension between health and health care. As a key component
of the environment in which the health care administrator must function,
the political processes and roles of the legislative, executive and judicial
branches of government in health policy will be examined. Those seeking
to advance health care reform will acquire broader perspicacity by exploring
agencies, policies, organization, leadership challenges, administration,
consumerism and development of public and community health programs. The
course seeks to provide practical mechanisms to intervene on behalf of
programs or institutions.
Two Credit Individual Study Option: Those desiring to complete the two credit module for 6 total credits will write a research paper pertaining to course materials on an approved area of interest.
Weissert, Carol S., William. G. Weissert. April 2002. Governing Health: the Politics of Health Policy. Johns Hopkins Univ Pr; 2nd edition. ISBN: 0801868467
Zhou, Huizhong (Ed.). 2001. The Political
Economy of Health Care Reforms
W.E. UPJOHN INSTITUTE FOR EMPLOYMENT RESEARCH Edition Number: 1 (Cloth: $15 from publisher) ISBN 0-88099-223-9 /2001.
Goddeeris, John H, and Andrew J. Hogan, Eds. 1992. Improving Access to Health Care: What Can the States Do? Michigan State University. ISBN 0-88099-118-6
Kawachi, Ichiro, Bruce P. Kennedy. July 2002.
Health of Nations: Why Inequality Is Harmful to Your Health. New
Press ISBN: 156584582X
Return to Evergreen Home Page