Marco D. Huesch, MBBS., Ph.D.
Assistant Professor, Sol Price School of Public Policy,
University of Southern California
Marco D. Huesch, MBBS, Ph.D., is an assistant professor at the USC Sol Price School of Public Policy with extensive hands-on clinical and management experience as well as research expertise in health care management, strategy and economics.
He is a former practicing physician whose clinical experience includes frontline roles in innovative 24/7 physician-staffed retail clinics in Australia. Later in his career Professor Huesch gained extensive private sector experience as a strategy management consultant for the global clients of Booz & Co and EDS, and in financial services in Asia-Pacific including VP of Strategy, Director of Business Development at Citibank.
Professor Huesch’s research focuses on solutions to fundamental health care system problems with a particular focus on strengthening management processes and organizational structure. His work seeks to directly inform health care policy and the work of leaders and managers in care delivery. He teaches courses in health care management, health care strategy, health economics and health services research methods.
Professor Huesch received his doctorate degree in Business Administration from UCLA’s Anderson School of Management and a master’s degree in Economics from UCLA. He also obtained an MBA (with Distinction) from INSEAD in France, and earned his medical degrees from Sydney University.
Prior to joining the school in 2012, he taught in the Duke Fuqua School of Business’ Health Sector Management program as a tenure-track Assistant Professor of Strategy between 2008 and 2011 and also held appointments in Duke’s School of Medicine and in UNC’s Gillings School of Global Public Health.
Health Care Management and Strategy, Health Services, Health Economics
- Needed assumptions for potential savings from greater use of $4 generic drugs.
- Huesch MD. External Adjustment Sensitivity Analysis for Unmeasured Confounding: An Application to Coronary Stent Outcomes.
- Why technology matters as much as science in improving healthcare.
- Interdependencies without complementarity in cardiac hospitals: Is resource quality synergistic with resource deployment capability?
- One and done? Prioritizing first time use of scarce resources.Payment policy based on measurement of health care spending and outcomes.
- Provider-hospital “fit” and patient outcomes: evidence from Massachusetts cardiac surgeons, 2002-2004.
- Managing care? Medicare managed care and patient use of cardiologists