Timothy Goldfarb, who managed OHSU’s clinical enterprise from 1987 to 2001, will serve as interim chief executive officer of OHSU Healthcare until a permanent leader can be recruited. He will join the team Monday, Aug. 8.
The woman went into the restroom of Legacy Emanuel Medical Center a few weeks ago and cried.
She was due back at her $11-per-hour job as a medical scribe, a note-taking shadow of the doctor that she could have been. But she needed a few minutes to compose herself after an outright rejection from the director of internal medicine for a chance to apply for his residency program.
OHSU has signed a resolution agreement with the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services Office for Civil Rights following an investigation of two breaches of electronic protected health information that occurred in 2013.
SALEM, Ore.–OHSU Partners has named Scott Johnson as the organization's new chief financial officer. Johnson is a versatile senior leader and finance professional with significant experience in the health care industry, including health care reform. He will begin his new role in September.
CORVALLIS, Ore. – Working past age 65 could lead to longer life, while retiring early may be a risk factor for dying earlier, a new study from Oregon State University indicates.
Admission is free, but please register at: http://www.ohsu.edu/informatics/nmw
Wednesday, May 18, 2016, 5:00 P.M.
Collaborative Life Sciences Building
2730 SW Moody Avenue
1A001 –Tiered Lecture Hall
PORTLAND, Ore.– Researchers at Oregon Health & Science University, University of Minnesota School of Public Health and George Mason University applaud Oregon's new birth control law which allows women age 18 or older to obtain some methods of hormonal contraception directly from pharmacies, w
At the first-ever joint meeting of the two bodies, the OHPB and Early Learning Council outlined a draft plan to work together on their shared goals.
Moda Health’s spiral downward began long before the Oregon Insurance Division stepped into the picture earlier this week. The insurer actually started showing signs of distress last summer with mounting claims and few dollars to pay providers.
“Everyone was wondering when the Insurance Division was going to do something; these guys didn’t have any capital left. What’s going on now could close them down,” a confidential source told The Lund Report.