TU Berlin

Health Care ManagementCornelia Henschke

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PD Dr. Cornelia Henschke

Cornelia Henschke


Cornelia Henschke is the head of the Junior Research Group MeDIoRI (Incentives and Impact of Regulatory Instruments and the deputy head of the Berlin Centre for Health Economics Research  (BerlinHECOR) at the Department of Health Care Management, Technische Universität Berlin. She received her MSc degree in business and economics from the Technische Universität in Berlin in 2008, having concentrated in particular on healthcare, hospital and operations management and accounting. In 2013 she finished her PhD in economics, having focused on the adoption and diffusion of medical in devices in Germany. In October 2019 she finished her habilitation at the Berlin University of Technology. From August 2018 to July 2019 she has been a Harkness Fellow in Health Care Policy and Practice at the Duke-Robert J. Margolis, MD, Center for Health Policy | Duke University (USA). Moreover, she is engaged in teaching for Berlin economics, medicine and public health students. Her research focuses on investigating the effects of policy interventions on costs, access, and quality of care, especially in the context of (innovative) health technologies. Furthermore, she focuses on topics around value-based decision making, financing models, and digitalization in healthcare.

Cornelia Henschke is member of the Steering Committee at European Health Policy Group and member of the International Advisory Board at Health Economics, Policy and Law. Her teaching focus includes health systems research, health economics and health care management. She is guest lecturer at Medizinische Hochschule Brandenburg Theodor Fontane and Kwame Nkrumah University of Science and Technologies, Kumasi.

Main research areas

  • Health Services Research, Health Economics
  • Effects of policies and regulatory instruments, especially in the context of health technologies (pharmaceuticals, medical devices, procedures, health programs)
  • Financing and remunerating health technologies in health care, especially in inpatient care (value based purchasing, coverage with evidence development)
  • Health services research in the area of health technologies (diagnosis and treatment)
  • Emergency services


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