Global Observatory for eHealth (GOe)...

URL: https://data.humdata.org/dataset/e4dc84f3-90af-4109-b7c9-f12129d4bf14/resource/a9926316-2493-42ee-8176-4758835131b4/download/global-observatory-for-ehealth-goe_indicators_che.csv

Global Observatory for eHealth (GOe): National universal health coverage strategy, strategy refers to the use of ICT to support UHC, National eHealth strategy, National eHealth strategy refers to objectives of UHC, National health information system (HIS) policy or strategy, Public funding for eHealth, Private funding for eHealth, Donor/ non-public development funding for eHealth, Public-private partnerships for eHealth, Strategy implementation funding available for eHealth, Proportion of public funding, Proportion of private funding, Proportion of donor/non public development funding, Proportion ofpublic private partnerships funding, Government-supported health internet sites provide information in multiple languages, Tertiary institutions provide students of health sciences with training on eHealth, Institutions offer in-service training to health professionals on ICT for health, mHealth programmes are sponsored by government, Regulating mobile devices and software, Promoting standards and interoperability, Providing guidance on privacy and security, Providing oversight and enforcement of data ownership, Promoting the development and adoption of mHealth, Regulatory oversight of mobile apps for quality, safety and reliability, Providing incentives and guidance for innovation research and evaluation of health, Government-sponsored mHealth programmes are being evaluated, Capacity, Infrastructure, Funding, Effectiveness, Cost-effectiveness, Demand, Legal, Policy, Priorities, Country has telehealth policy or strategy, Strategy includes objectives as to how telehealth contributes to UHC, Evaluation of any government-sponsored telehealth programmes, eLearning is used in pre-service education to teach health sciences students, Reducing cost of delivering content, Improving access to content and experts, Enabling access to education where learning facilities are limited, Pre-service eLearning programmes have been evaluated, eLearning used for in-service training of health professionals, Reducing cost of delivering content, Improving access to content and experts, Enabling access to education where learning facilities are limited, eLearning courses accredited by continuing medical education or professional licensing bodies, eLearning programmes for in-service training of health professionals have been evaluated, Lack of capacity, Lack of infrastructure, Lack of funding, Not possible to gain a health sciences degree entirely through eLearning, Lack of evidence that eLearning is effective, Lack of evidence over cost-effectiveness, Lack of demand for eLearning programmes, Lack of suitable courses available, Insitutional educational policy does not include eLearning as an approach to teaching health sciences, Competing educational priorities, Country has national EHR, Country has specific legislation governing the use of national EHR system, Lack of capacity, Lack of infrastructure, Lack of funding, lack of evidence showing effectiveness of EHR, Lack of evidence showing cost-effectiveness or EHR, Lack of demand by health professionals and patients, Lack of legislation or regulations covering use of EHR, National strategy does not promote the adoption of EHR, Lack of national or international standards for interoperability of EHR, Competing health system priorities, to define medical jurisdiction, liability or reimbursement of eHealth services such as telehealth, to address patient safety and quality of care based on data quality, data transmission standards, or clinical competency criteria, to protect privacy of personally identifiable data of individuals irrespective of whether it is paper or digital format, to protect the privacy of individuals' health-related data held in electronic format as an EHR, which governs the sharing of digital data between health professionals in other health services in the same country through the use of an EHR, which governs the sharing of digital data between health professionals in health services in other countries through the use of an EHR, which allows for the sharing of personal and health data between research entities, which allows individuals electronic access to their own health-related data when held in an EHR, which allows individuals to demand that their own data be corrected when held in an EHR if it is known to be inaccurate, which allows individuals to demand the deletion of health-related data from their EHR, Individuals have the legal right to specify which health-related data from their EHR can be shared with health professionals of their choice, Country has national policy or strategy on the use of social media by government organizations, Policy or strategy makes specific reference tothe use of social media in the health domain, Country has national policy or strategy regulating the use of big data in the health sector, Country has national policy or strategy regulating the use of big data by private companies, Effective standards and best practices for data capture not fully established, Insufficient incentives for data sharing, Capacity building required for new skills, Privacy and security laws need to be in place, Research into new analytical methods needs occur to meet the challenges of working with big data, Lack of integration between various health services

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