Profile of David F CarrEditor, InformationWeek Government/Healthcare
Member Since: 11/15/2013
News & Commentary Posts: 834
David F. Carr oversees InformationWeek's coverage of government and healthcare IT. He previously led coverage of social business and education technologies and continues to contribute in those areas. He is the editor of Social Collaboration for Dummies (Wiley, Oct. 2013) and was the social business track chair for UBM's E2 conference in 2012 and 2013. He is a frequent speaker and panel moderator at industry events. David is a former Technology Editor of Baseline Magazine and Internet World magazine and has freelanced for publications including CIO Magazine, CIO Insight, and Defense Systems. He has also worked as a web consultant and is the author of several WordPress plugins, including Facebook Tab Manager and RSVPMaker. David works from a home office in Coral Springs, Florida. Contact him at firstname.lastname@example.org follow him at @davidfcarr.
Articles by David F Carr
posted in December 2013
The healthcare industry will see even bigger breaches of data and patient privacy in 2014, an Experian report says.
What did InformationWeek Healthcare readers care about in 2013? Catch up on these popular items.
Students can replay lectures they missed or skim through ones they attended for forgotten details.
WellCare execs describe how a healthy tension between IT and security groups helps them to contain risks.
CIO James Noga says the largest healthcare system in Massachusetts is proud of its technological leadership, but still needs to do better.
Appointment scheduling, imaging apps, and even a competing medical billing service will tap cloud service.
Mobile health devices aren't as secure as you might think. Look at how researchers plan to strengthen security for consumer devices and regulated medical devices.
Long-percolating trends will come to a head with implementation of the Affordable Care Act and the rise of private exchanges, says PwC report.
Cisco Extended Care aims to reach patients at home through chat, video appointments, a Web portal, and, later, app and device integration.
The Obamacare website launch was an embarrassment. Whether it's truly "fixed" is questionable. What actions would you take, IT pros, and what lessons have you learned?
Government shouldn't be in the business of trying to provide "a spectacular user experience," says head of the largest Medicare insurance exchange operator.
Martin Abbott and Michael Fisher, consultants on building large-scale websites, say one answer to retooling HealthCare.gov is creating "swim lanes" for each state the federal website serves.