Leaders chose data and analytics, cross-boundary work, and racial equity in outcomes as the top 3 drivers of change.
60% of Health and Human Services leaders reported feeling significant pressure to improve service capacity and outcomes.
One of the most important things about developing outcomes in the whole-person approach is that we actually understand to the best of our ability the hopes and dreams of each individual.
You’re not going to solve it with one company, one technology, one Medicaid, one state. It’s going to take collaboration.
Government can’t do it alone. Non-profit can’t do it alone. For-profit can’t do it alone. But, collectively we can.
Leadership for a Networked World’s Health and Human Services Initiative provides transformational thought leadership and learning experiences for policymakers and executives building the solutions and services that help people, families, and communities thrive.
It will be imperative for health and human services officials to not only leverage the bold innovations, disruptive business models, and radical breakthroughs that lead to new and better solutions, but also embed the technology, tools, and cultural attributes which lead to creativity, agility, and adaptability. And urgently, leaders must address challenges and opportunities that can make or break progress including:
For leaders in health and human services, designing and building an ecosystem to deliver new services, solutions, and outcomes poses several challenging questions: