Top 8 Janssen EMEA's must-reads
At Janssen EMEA, we are not only avid readers, but we love to create new reading content as well. That is why we have decided to share a list of our Janssen EMEA must-reads.
This list includes short reads and books. First up, our top 7 favorite Janssen EMEA short reads.
Our top 7 favorite Janssen EMEA short reads
Martin Price explores key learnings from the past 18 months. It almost goes without saying that the COVID-19 pandemic has had a dramatic effect on every aspect of the global health ecosystem. Cancer care is no exception.
2. New Economist Intelligence Unit Report Reinforces the Need to Rethink Health Technology Assessment Methods in Europe
To improve patients’ access to the new wave of cancer therapies, Health Technology Assessment (HTA) frameworks and methods across Europe need to evolve, as indicated in a newly published report by The Economist Intelligence Unit (EIU).
In this article, Carol Moreno talks about the current way of treating CLL and shares her ideas on how future treatments could look like.
With healthcare delivery in the spotlight, now is the time to ensure we are not just making people better, but helping them stay well. Individuals have never been more interested in healthcare and wellbeing, and this gives us the perfect chance to lay the foundations for a truly 21st-century way of thinking about health.
Scleroderma is a condition that many people may not be familiar with. In short, it is chronic connective tissue disorder (CTD) that affects an estimated 32 people per 100,000 globally. This article goes deeper into understanding what it is and how we are working to improve outcomes.
In this article, Maria Raad looks at how we can embrace tech and data science to overcome increasing pressures on healthcare systems.
Stigma and discrimination have been around since the earliest days of HIV. Can we eliminate them in a decade?
Our favorite books
'The Phoenix and the Unicorn' by Peter Hinssen. It’s all about companies that, like the mythical phoenix, renew and reinvent themselves; such as Walmart, Disney or Microsoft, all of whom emerged with new business models. Peter also writes about how start-up ‘unicorns’ like Amazon or Alibaba have redefined themselves to stay relevant. Food for thought for all of us, especially in healthcare, on how to adapt and evolve.
In 'Invisible Women: Exposing Data Bias In a World Designed For Men', Caroline Criado Perez analyses how gender politics are affected by gaps in big data. She argues that history is full of gender data gaps that effectively ‘silence’ and erase women’s needs, accomplishments and experiences. An important read for everyone looking into the power of data.
In 'Younger Next Year: The Exercise Program', Chris Crowley suggests healthy exercise habits based on science that show how we can turn back our biological clocks. A combination of aerobics and strength fitness can help intercept many preventable diseases that are linked to inactivity and unhealthy lifestyles.
In 'Breath', James Nestor suggests humans have lost their ability to breathe correctly. He wants to show how we can use breathing techniques to stay healthy, and tracks down the hidden and surprising science behind ancient breathing practices.