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NEWS
By Frederick N. Rasmussen, The Baltimore Sun | June 21, 2011
Lisa J. Heiser, vice dean for faculty development and equity at the Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine and an author, died Monday of leukemia at her Annapolis residence. She was 56. "She has left an indelible mark on Johns Hopkins and its faculty, and to the great benefit of both. Johns Hopkins Medicine is a much stronger, more equitable and vibrant institution because of Lisa Heiser," Dr. Edward D. Miller, dean of the faculty of the Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine and CEO of Johns Hopkins Medicine, said in a news release.
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NEWS
July 10, 1998
ONE FEAR expressed when Howard County General Hospital agreed three months ago to a merger with Johns Hopkins Medicine was that it would be consumed by the behemoth and lose its local character. In announcing the completion of the deal last week, the principals sought to erase that concern by announcing that the name of the hospital won't change. Howard General will remain Howard General, but the Johns Hopkins logo will be added to its stationery and signs.That little concession can go a long way toward smoothing the transition into "a member of Johns Hopkins Medicine."
BUSINESS
By M. William Salganik and M. William Salganik,SUN STAFF | January 8, 1999
Seeking to coordinate and expand its global efforts, Johns Hopkins Medicine announced the creation yesterday of Johns Hopkins International LLC.JHI will bring together a number of Hopkins programs designed to reach out to individuals and institutions around the world, and will seek to develop an international consulting practice.The new venture is aimed at bringing patients to Hopkins for care and research, consulting fees and research dollars."It makes good business sense and good health care sense to take Hopkins' quality around the world," said Dr. Edward D. Miller, chief executive officer of Johns Hopkins Medicine, which includes Hopkins' hospital and medical school.
NEWS
Andrea K. Walker, The Baltimore Sun | December 14, 2011
Johns Hopkins Medicine and defense contractor Lockheed Martin Corp. said Tuesday they would work together to create a safer and more efficient model for hospital intensive care units. The Armstrong Institute for Patient Safety and Quality at Hopkins and Lockheed will examine how technologies from the aerospace and defense industries can be used to reduce medical mistakes and improve patient safety and quality of care. Hopkins officials said ICUs currently use piecemeal approaches that are prone to errors.
BUSINESS
By Andrea K. Walker, The Baltimore Sun | March 15, 2011
Florida information technology firm Harris Corp. has entered into an agreement with Johns Hopkins Medicine to develop a system to manage the medical system's X-rays, mammograms and other medical imaging. Details of the deal were not disclosed. The system — which would involve electronically processing, storing and transporting images — would be developed for Johns Hopkins, but it would later be used at hospitals and by health care providers around the country, the parties said in statement Tuesday.
NEWS
By Meredith Cohn, The Baltimore Sun | January 26, 2012
At the new $1.1 billion Johns Hopkins Hospital there will be Xboxes and a basketball court for kids, sleeper-sofas for families, single rooms for all patients, an improved dining menu and extensive soundproofing. It's part of an effort to make the hospital experience more patient-focused, Hopkins officials said Thursday on the first tour given to the news media since construction began five years ago on the 1.6 million-square-foot building, which will replace aging facilities on the East Baltimore medical campus.
HEALTH
By Andrea K. Walker | March 1, 2013
The Johns Hopkins Hospital and Health System leadership sent this letter today outlining how much federal budget cuts will cost the medical system.   From:  Paul B. Rothman and Ronald R. Peterson [ mailto:jhmedexec@jhmi.edu ]  Sent:  Friday, March 01, 2013 1:50 PM To: Subject:  Update on Sequestration To JHM faculty, staff and students Dear Colleagues,   Yesterday's decision on sequestration and its impact on academic medicine have reverberated throughout our halls.
NEWS
By Meredith Cohn, The Baltimore Sun | May 13, 2011
Dr. Edward Miller, who has overseen a vast expansion of Johns Hopkins Medicine — on Baltimore's east side and in countries around the world — since taking over as dean and chief executive in 1997, said Thursday that he will retire next year. Miller, 68, has built a medical powerhouse, with six hospitals, including All Children's Hospital in Florida, several suburban health care and surgery centers, and more than 30 primary and specialty health care facilities — many of which he helped bring into the fold.
HEALTH
By Andrea K. Walker, The Baltimore Sun | April 8, 2013
The dean of Johns Hopkins Medicine met with graduating students Monday about their opposition to neurosurgeon Ben Carson as commencement speaker after his controversial remarks about same-sex marriage. A spokeswoman for Hopkins would not say what was discussed between the students and Dr. Paul B. Rothman, calling the meeting private. Spokeswoman Kim Hoppe said that Carson is still scheduled as commencement speaker and said reports saying otherwise were "speculation. " The meeting came three days after Rothman said in a letter to the Hopkins community that Carson's comments about same-sex marriage were "hurtful" and against the culture of the medical institution.
NEWS
February 15, 1999
Sydney elected president of hospital professional staffDr. Sam V. Sydney, a Columbia-based orthopedic surgeon, has been elected president of the professional staff of Howard County General Hospital: A Member of Johns Hopkins Medicine.He succeeds Ellicott City internist Dr. Steven A. Geller.As president, he oversees the medical and dental staff of almost 600. He will serve on the hospital's board of trustees and the board of the Johns Hopkins Health System, and as co-chairman of Hopkins Medicine's Practice Coordination Council -- a team of physicians coordinating clinical efforts for the two institutions that merged recently -- Howard County General Hospital and Johns Hopkins Medicine.
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