Assistant Professor, Health Care Management
Occupant of the Gregory H. Wolf Professorship in Health Policy and Administration; Executive Director of the M.H.A. Program
118J Keller Building
The Pennsylvania State University
University Park PA 16802
B.A., 2001, Economics, Boston College
M.S., 2005, Health Policy and Management, Harvard University
Ph.D., 2010, Health Policy (Management Track), Harvard University
Management and Organizations, Leadership, Operations
Leadership and organization design; productivity, learning and performance in health care
Clark, J., Singer, S., Kane, N., and Valentine, M. 2012. “From Striving to Thriving: Systems-Thinking, Strategy and the Performance of Safety Net Hospitals”, Health Care Management Review (Published ahead of print, May 25, 2012) doi: 10.1097/HMR.0b013e31825ba9ab.
Kane, N., Singer, S., Clark, J., Valentine, M. and Eckloo, K. 2012. “Strained Local and State Government Finances Among Current Realities That Threaten Public Hospitals' Profitability”, Health Affairs, 31(8): 1680-1689.
Clark, J., and R. Huckman. 2012. “Broadening focus: Spillovers and the benefits of specialization in the hospital industry”. Management Science 58(4): 708-722.
Clark, J. 2012. “Comorbidity and the limitations of volume and focus as organizing principles”. Medical Care Research & Review 69(1): 83-102.
Singer, S. and J. Clark. 2011. “Entrepreneurship, culture, knowledge and learning: A multispective view of patient safety improvement”. Health Care Management Review, 36(4).
Holt, H., Clark, J., DelliFraine, J. and D. Brannon. 2011. “Performance matters: A review of the research on the organizational factors that influence hospital financial performance”, Advances in Health Care Management, 11:21-62.
Kane, N., Clark, J., Rivenson, H. 2009. “The internal processes and behavioral dynamics of hospital boards: An exploration of differences between high- and low-performing hospitals”. Health Care Management Review, 34(1): 80-91.
Jonathan Clark vitae
- Contexts and Social Institutions
- Health Care Systems