Ian Greener

Ian Greener is Professor of Social Policy at the University of Strathclyde and adjunct Professor at the University of Adelaide.


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Showing 1-6 of 6 items.

Comparing Health Systems

Using Qualitative Comparative Analysis to explore 11 developed countries’ health services, this ambitious text identifies which factors are associated with the strongest outcomes.

Policy Press

Reforming Healthcare

What's the Evidence?

Reforming healthcare: What's the evidence? is the first major critical overview of the research published on healthcare reform in England from 1990 onwards by a team of leading UK health policy academics.

Policy Press

Social policy review 22

Analysis and debate in social policy, 2010

Essential reading for academics and students in the field, Social Policy Review 22: Analysis and debate in social policy, 2010 presents an up-to-date and diverse review of the best in social policy scholarship, including an assessment of Labour's social policy after three terms in office.

Policy Press

Social Policy Review 21

Analysis and debate in social policy, 2009

Social Policy Review provides readers invested in welfare issues with critical analyses of progress and change in areas of interest during the past year. This year the Review uses the 60th anniversary of key legislation founding the welfare state in the UK to provide a comprehensive overview of policy developments in the UK and internationally.

Policy Press

The consumer in public services

Choice, values and difference

"The consumer in public services" critiques established assumptions surrounding citizenship and consumption. Drawing on empirical research, it challenges existing stereotypes about the 'consumer as chooser' and shows how we must develop a more sophisticated understanding of consumers, examining their place and role as users of public services.

Policy Press

Healthcare in the UK

Understanding continuity and change

This book contends that attempts to reform the NHS can only be understood by reference to both the wider social and political context, and to the organisational legacies present within the NHS itself. It aims to give students an understanding that demonstrates an appreciation of the interactions between health policy, organisation and society.

Policy Press