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Biotech companies that work with healthcare payers can get a better sense of the kinds of innovations that are most in demand. Read more about how working with payers can give innovators an edge.
After the terrorist attacks of September 11, 2001, the Central Intelligence Agency enlisted the help of a Palo Alto-based startup, Palantir Technologies, to gather and analyze huge amounts of data to identify and understand terrorist groups and thwart their efforts.
One way for life science and digital health entrepreneurs to innovate: turn landmark literature into accessible, web-based programs.
That’s what Omada Health, a San Francisco startup, has done for diabetes prevention. In a session on the future of intervention at the FutureMed conference at Singularity University in the Silicon Valley last week, the company’s co-founder and CEO Sean Duffy explained the effort.
Choosing the right clinical research organization plays a key role in a successful clinical trial. Read about how to tell whether a CRO is a good fit for your company.
Creators of new innovative medical devices need to know how to protect their ideas. Read more for tips on the best ways to do this.
In medical business news, imaging software firm Riverain Medical hopes to boost sales of a product that helps detect lung cancer. The company’s technology allows radiologists to see behind ribs and clavicles to get a better view of pulmonary nodules. Read more about this company’s promising future.
Medical device startups need to know when it’s worthwhile to make use of the pre-IDE process. The FDA review team can provide valuable insight to the medical business, but there are drawbacks, too. Read more to find out the pros and cons of the pre-IDE process.
Earlier this month, Johnson & Johnson pulled out of the heart stent market amid struggling sales of its products. Read more on how this move reveals the need for continuous innovation in the healthcare business landscape.
Adam Berk had a vision of creating an online library where neighbors could borrow tools and electronics from one another. Why buy a fancy camera you only needed to use once for a big trip? Why invest the money in physical tools for a home remodeling project if you are never going to need them again? Adam and his best friend Dave spent 5 years creating this utopian community, neighborrow, powered by a new form of currency. Their business model was to eventually white label the product and sell it to large apartment buildings and others who wanted to facilitate a borrowing community. But they never achieved their vision.
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