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Politics, Public Services and Society
22 March 2010
On the eve of a general election campaign, Ispsos MORI offers this review partly as a synthesis of our work on the major issues of the last year, partly as an interpretation of what seem to be the crucial dynamics for 2010.
Understanding Society - Winter 2009
Public services have improved considerably in recent years but, as we know, the public response to this is often to quickly ‘bank’ any improvements and then raise their expectations once again. Meeting – and managing – these expectations is only going to become more important as tighter budgets require services to focus on the priorities that really matter.
The winter edition of Understanding Society, the newsletter from Ipsos MORI’s Social Research Institute, considers some of the ways in which central and local government can respond to the challenge of continuing to meet public expectations when public finances face their tightest squeeze for decades.
Understanding Society - Summer 2009
There is a difficulty in measuring people's perceptions. This newsletter provides a framework for developing a more sophisticated understanding of what drives public attitudes.
Ipsos MORI Health Flyer
1 May 2009
Ipsos MORI Health focuses on providing pharmaceutical companies in the UK with a holistic understanding across all healthcare stakeholders and customer groups. We have a particular expertise in helping clients understand how to operate when faced with complex policy issues.
Ipsos Health Physician Paper
1 June 2008
In a world facing a global credit crunch, political and pricing pressures are increasingly brought to bear within the physician's office.
Frontiers of performance in the NHS II
In 2004, Ipsos MORI published our first Frontiers of Performance in the NHS, exploring what was driving patient perception, and identifying key local factors that had very significant effects on patient perception. This report brings this work up to date, and raises a number of key questions.
Frontiers of Performance in the NHS
In this report we show that there are some very clear key drivers of patient perceptions that individual managers and clinicians can affect. There are others, however, that neither they nor the Department of Health can influence very much at all.
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