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Health tech is an exciting space. Here’s what every healthcare leader must know to succeed.
November is usually full of food and football, but for Healthcare Analytics News™ readers, the month was full of hard-hitting pieces about the health-tech space. From machine learning and artificial intelligence to cybersecurity and the latest digital health innovations, stories on this month’s news cycle sparked conversation and excited health-tech circles.
Every month, we publish a rundown of our most-read or -viewed health-tech stories. Did we miss your favorites? Let us know on Twitter. Here are the top five stories of November.
Researchers from Florida Atlantic University’s College of Engineering and Computer Science published the world’s first study using Medicare Part B data, machine learning and analytics for fraud detection. This could potentially reclaim anywhere from $19 billion to $65 billion lost to fraud each year. Machine-learning detection tools could become a “game changer” for Medicare fraud detection. But the technology isn’t quite ready for widespread implementation — at least not yet.
When you hear of data breaches, hackers and theft are usually the first things that come to mind. But a new study found that more than half of all healthcare data breaches are a result of internal factors within healthcare organizations. Whether it’s an employee taking home patient health information (PHI) or accidentally emailing sensitive information to the wrong recipient, you may be part of the privacy and security problem that is affecting patients and providers alike.
Wearable technology expert João Bocas gives insights to five innovations that are the most significant for our future healthcare. From electronic health records to AI, how can these new technologies be used to successfully navigate the digital transformation?
Physician burnout has claimed the lives of 400 physicians and medical students each year. Janae Sharp had the opportunity to speak to several experts on burnout to answer the question: “What do we need to do to solve this nationwide problem?” What’s certain is that all healthcare stakeholders must strive to fight physician burnout.
Physicians need to be prepared to use mHealth apps in the clinic and beyond — they could change healthcare. Paul Cerrato, M.A., and John Halamka, M.D., M.S., dive into the three things doctors should look for when choosing mHealth apps. Because not every mHealth app is poised to deliver the outcomes that health systems, clinicians and patients want.
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