Biography

Mark E. Reynolds is President and CEO of the Risk Management Foundation of the Harvard Medical Institutions Incorporated (CRICO). He oversees CRICO’s work to insure 25 hospitals, nearly 13,000 physicians, and more than 200 other health care organizations for professional liability. And he guides CRICO’s programs to insure 100,000+ employees, including nurses, physician assistants, and clinical support staff. Mark also ensures that CRICO remains an international leader in patient safety, simulation and team training, and risk management.

Mark has 20 years of experience in the health care and insurance industries, most recently as CEO of Neighborhood Health Plan of RI, where his outcome-driven approach resulted in it being rated among the nation’s top 10 Medicaid health plans. Throughout a career path involving complex governance, health care, and financial environments, he has exhibited a consistent commitment to excellence and service to the community.

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Related Content

Information about or by Mark.

    National MedMal Huddle Looks at Communication Errors/Solutions

    Podcast
    Nearly 3 in 10 medical malpractice cases have identifiable problems with communication, according to a report by CRICO, the malpractice insurer for the Harvard medical institutions. Proven solutions highlighted a national gathering of patient safety leaders in Boston.

    ‘Grass Roots’ Research Sprouts From Harvard Medmal Data

    Podcast
    In 2016, CRICO hosted a “Research Day” to highlight more than 17 past and current projects supported through the insurer's grant program via RFAs. This event facilitated the cross-fertilization of ideas and feedback across its patient safety research community.
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    COVID-19 Threatens Primary Care

    Podcast

    Many health care practices are under financial duress from the COVID-19 pandemic, and this is affecting access to care. Televisits can't do it all. A Massachusetts consortium of public and private entities surveyed nearly 400 practices of various sizes and specialties in late spring and early summer 2020. How all hands on deck isn't necessarily a great patient safety strategy during the pandemic.
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