The Evolving Data Landscape Will Transform Healthcare. Here Are Four Trends to Watch.

Posted by Paul Darling on Fri, Jun 28, 2019

Oladele Ojo co-wrote this blog post with Paul Darling. 

The healthcare system generates approximately a zettabyte (a trillion gigabytes) of data each year, which includes both classic data from sources such as EHRs, diagnostics and genetics, as well as newer data sources such as gut biome sensors, wearable devices and environmental monitors, and social media. Consequently, it’s now possible to quantify a person across three dimensions of human existence: biological, environmental and digital/social.


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Advancements in Data Science and Big Data Technologies Will Change the Way Clinical Decisions Are Made Today

Posted by Venkat Sethuraman on Wed, Apr 03, 2019

Venkat Sethuraman co-wrote this post with Jessica Rine, Sharma R D and Francine Leech

The 10th-annual Summit for Clinical Operations Executives (SCOPE) took place Feb. 18-21 in Orlando, and it drew more than 3,000 participants from life sciences companies around the world. The conference covered advanced and innovative solutions in clinical trial planning, management and operations.

While the attendees represented different functional areas within clinical operations, they were united around a common question: How can data be used to bring value, provide actionable insights and enhance the clinical trial process?


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Is ‘BerkshAmazMorgan’ Testing a Cure for What Ails US Healthcare?

Posted by Pratap Khedkar on Thu, Mar 29, 2018

Paul Darling co-wrote this blog post with Pratap Khedkar.

This is the second post in a two-part series on the recently announced Berkshire Hathaway/Amazon/JPMorgan Chase healthcare venture. 

The U.S. healthcare system is broken. Most healthcare stakeholders now are willing to admit that, and many are actively trying to fix it—or at least starting to talk about what it would take to do so. Many of the recent consolidations and vertical integrations are the involved parties’ attempts at solving for links in the healthcare chain that they previously had no access to, or influence over. Now three giants from corporate America are looking to wade deeper into healthcare delivery to see if they can make some fixes for their employees—and for themselves.


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