Mark J Schlesinger
Affiliation: Yale University
- A broader vision for managed care, Part 3: The scope and determinants of community benefitsMark Schlesinger
Yale University, USA
Health Aff (Millwood) 23:210-21. 2004..The scope of community activities was broader for HMOs that enroll Medicaid recipients, are influenced by local business leaders, operate under nonprofit ownership, and are located in states with community benefit reporting laws...
- A loss of faith: the sources of reduced political legitimacy for the American medical professionMark Schlesinger
Yale University School of Medicine, New Haven, Conn 06520, USA
Milbank Q 80:185-235. 2002..This article concludes with some speculations about the future of professional authority in American medicine...
- Voices unheard: barriers to expressing dissatisfaction to health plansMark Schlesinger
Yale University, USA
Milbank Q 80:709-55, iv-v. 2002..The findings suggest that even though regulatory initiatives have not increased the frequency of voice, they have made grievances more effective, at least in jurisdictions where citizens know about the laws...
- Public expectations of nonprofit and for-profit ownership in American medicine: clarifications and implicationsMark Schlesinger
Yale and Rutgers Universities, USA
Health Aff (Millwood) 23:181-91. 2004..People who are better informed about ownership have more positive expectations about nonprofits' performance...
- Choice cuts: parsing policymakers' pursuit of patient empowerment from an individual perspectiveMark Schlesinger
Division of Health Policy and Administration, Yale School of Public Health, Yale University, New Haven, CT 06520 8034, USA
Health Econ Policy Law 5:365-87. 2010....
- When self-interest and age sterotypes collide: elders opposing increased funds for programs benefiting themselvesBecca R Levy
Department of Epidemiology and Public Health, Yale University, 60 College Street, P O Box 208034, New Haven, CT 06520, USA
J Aging Soc Policy 17:25-39. 2005..Our findings suggest that elders' evaluation of programs that benefit their age group may be more influenced by stereotypes internalized decades earlier than by their current group interests...