The NHS will hire more private sector managers to help narrow regional health gaps after the pandemic.
Health Minister Sajid Javid has launched a new review of UK health governance led by senior generals ahead of a Conservative Party meeting in Manchester on Sunday.
The event takes place amid the country’s fuel crisis and fears of pressure on the cost of living, but the minister will postpone political history to efforts to recover from Covid-19.
The medical examination will be led by former Department of Defense chief General Gordon Messenger and will be announced early next year. It seeks to spread “best examples of good governance” across the NHS to minimize performance differences between regions.
Sir Gordon said, “We will do more to support the training and development of existing leaders and to support the pipeline of competent future leaders in the system” and health and care managers. Think about how you can carry your new experiences and talents into the future. “According to the government, the system.”
Javid said: We promise to provide the necessary health and social care resources, but this must be accompanied by a change for the better.
“This review highlights the leading healthcare and social services companies to drive efficiency and innovation. Enabling individuals and families across the country to receive the care and care they need. Useful for.
The review was funded from existing budgets and sought evidence from NHS chiefs, local confidants, and other medical institutions.
The four-day Conservative meeting ended with their first address to activists since Johnson won the 2019 general election as ministers tried to explain the reality of the “Compromise”. You will see.
From his first bank, Boris Johnson became increasingly concerned about his interventionist political stance and rising tax burden. Jacob Rees Mogg said in a pre-conference interview that he would be “taxed as high as the state can bear” and warned that the country’s expansion would affect economic growth.
Executive Secretary Quasi Kuten told the Conservative Party, “I don’t understand how tax increases help economic activity.”