BA (Macquarie), PhD (Sydney), FASSA, FAHMS

Professor Jane Hall established the Centre for Health Economics Research and Evaluation (CHERE) in 1990 and remained as its Director until 2012. She remains within CHERE as a member of the senior executive. She has worked across many areas of health economics, including health technology assessment, measurement of quality of life, health workforce and comparative policy analysis. Her current research interests encompass the evaluation of health policy and the design of funding mechanisms to improve health system performance. She has a long standing commitment to the use of economic analysis in policy and has been an active member of numerous policy committees and working parties. She is currently a member of the Independent Hospital Pricing Authority.

Jane Hall, Kees van Gool. Ageing, entitlement and funding health care. In Population and Ageing and Australia’s Future. Ed J Piggott, I McDonald and H Kendig. ANU Press 2016.

J Hall, Disease Prevention, Health Care and Economics, in The Oxford Handbook of Health Economics, 2011, edited Peter C Smith and Sherry A Glied.

R de Abreu Lourenco, M Haas, J Hall, R Viney. Valuing Meta-Health Effects for Use in Economic Evaluations to Inform Reimbursement Decisions: A Review of the Evidence. PharmacoEconomics, 2017. 35: 347. doi:10.1007/s40273-016-0470-4

Hall J, van Gool K. Paying hospitals for quality: can we buy better care? Medical Journal of Australia 2016. 205 (10 Supp) S27-29

Hall J. Australian health care – The challenge of reform in a fragmented system. New England Journal of Medicine, 2015, 373: 493-497.

Bernard van den Berg, Denzil G. Fiebig, Jane Hall. 2014. Well-being losses due to care-giving. Journal of Health Economics. 35:123-131

Hall J, 2013, 'The development of health economics in Australia and its contribution to policy', The Australian Economic Review, 46,2,196-201

Norman R, Hall JP, Street D, Viney RC. 2013 Efficiency and equity: a stated preference approach, Health Economics, vol. 22, no. 5, pp. 568-581.