Hellowell, M. 2019. Are public-private partnerships the future of healthcare delivery in sub-Saharan Africa? Lessons from Lesotho. BMJ Global Health, doi:10.1136/ bmjgh-2018-001217
Hellowell, M, Stapleton, P and Stafford, A. 2019. Austerity and hospitals in deficit: Is PPP termination the answer. Abacus. https://onlinelibrary.wiley.com/doi/abs/10.1111/abac.12163
Wenham, C, Katz, R, Buringi, C, Hellowell, M, Boden, L, Eccleston-Turner, M, and Gostin, L et al. 2018, Global health security and universal health coverage: from a marriage of convenience to a strategic, effective partnership, BMJ Global Health
Hellowell, M. 2018. Delivering healthcare infrastructure and services through public private partnerships – the Lesotho case, Achieving Collective Ends with Limited Resources: Africa's Struggle to Bridge the Infrastructure Gap. Gil, N. A. P., Stafford, A. & Musonda, I. (eds.). Cambridge University Press
Hellowell, M, Appleby, J and Taylor, M. 2018. What models of funding are best for a healthy and just society?', BMJ 2018;361:k2566
Wright, A, Smith, K.E. and Hellowell, M. 2017. 'Policy lessons from health taxes: a systematic review of empirical studies', BMC Public Health, https://bmcpublichealth.biomedcentral.com/articles/10.1186/s12889-017-4497-z
Hellowell, M., Smith, K.E. and Wright, A. 2016. Hard to Avoid but Difficult to Sustain: Scotland’s Innovative Health Tax on Large Retailers Selling Tobacco and Alcohol, The Milbank Quarterly. http://onlinelibrary.wiley.com/doi/10.1111/1468-0009.12200/full
Biro, A. and Hellowell, M. 2016. Public-private sector interactions and the demand for supplementary health insurance in the United Kingdom, Health Policy, DOI: http://dx.doi.org/10.1016/j.healthpol.2016.05.002
Boardman, A and Hellowell, M. 2016. A Comparative Analysis and Evaluation of Specialist PPP Units’ Methodologies for Conducting Value for Money Appraisals’, Journal of Comparative Policy Analysis, http://dx.doi.org/10.1080/13876988.2016.1190083
Hellowell, M. 2016. The price of certainty: Benefits and costs of public–private partnerships for healthcare infrastructure and related services?, Health Services Management Research, DOI: 10.1177/0951484816639742.
Hellowell, M. 2015. Analysis: Borrowing to save: can NHS bodies ease financial pressures by terminating PFI contracts?, BMJ, http://www.bmj.com/bmj/section-pdf/903129/6
Hellowell, M. and Ralston, M. 2015. The equity implications of health system change in the UK, in Smith, K., Hill, S. & Bambra, C. (eds.). Health Inequalities: Critical Perspectives. Oxford University Press, 11. See: http://ukcatalogue.oup.com/product/9780198703358.do
Colla, P, Hellowell, M, Vecchi, V and Gatti, S. 2015. Determinants of the cost of capital for privately financed hospital projects in the UK, Health Policy. DOI: http://dx.doi.org/10.1016/j.healthpol.2015.08.018
Hellowell, M and Vecchi, V. 2015. The Non-Incremental Road to Disaster? Agency Problems in the Commissioning of Infrastructure Projects in the UK and Italy, Journal of Comparative Policy Analysis, DOI: 10.1080/13876988.2015.1016773
Hellowell, M. 2015. Public Investment as a Driver of Economic Development and Growth, In Caselli, S, et al (eds), Public-Private Partnerships for Infrastructure and Business Development, New York, Palgrave Macmillan, ch. 3
Hellowell, M, Vecchi, V and Caselli, S. 2015. Return of the state? An appraisal of policies to enhance access to credit for infrastructure-based PPPs, Public Money and Management, Volume 35, Issue 1, pp. 35:1, 71-78, DOI: 10.1080/09540962.2015.986898
Hellowell, M. 2014. The return of PFI – will the NHS pay a higher price for new hospitals? London: The Centre for Health and the Public Interest. Available: http://chpi.org.uk/wp-content/uploads/2015/02/CHPI-PFI-Return-Nov14-2.p…
Hellowell, M. 2013. PFI Redux?: Assessing a New Model for Financing Hospitals, Health policy, 113(1-2), 77-85, DOI: 10.1016/j.healthpol.2013.09.008.
Vecchi, V, Hellowell, M, Gatti, S. 2013. Does the private sector receive an excessive return from investments in health care infrastructure projects? Evidence from the UK, Health Policy. Vol. 110, issue 2, pp. 243-270.
Vecchi, V and Hellowell, M. 2013. Leasing by public authorities in Italy: creating economic value from a balance sheet illusion, Public Money & Management, Vol. 33, No.1, pp. 63-70.
Vecchi, V and Hellowell, M. 2012. Securing a Better Deal from Investors in Public Infrastructure Projects: Insights from Capital Budgeting, Public Management Review.
Hellowell, M and Vecchi, V. 2012. What return for Risk? The Price of Equity Capital in Public-Private Partnerships. In Greve, C and Hodge, G (eds), Rethinking Public-Private Partnerships: Strategies for Turbulent Times, Abingdon, Oxon; New York, NY: Routlege, ch. 3
Smith, K and Hellowell, M. 2012. Beyond Rhetorical Differences: A Cohesive Account of Post-devolution Developments in Health Policy', Social Policy and Administration, Vol.46, No.2, p.178-198.
Hellowell, M and Vecchi, V. 2012. An evaluation of the projected returns to investors on 10 PFI projects commissioned by the National Health Service, Financial Accountability and Management, Vol.28, No.1, p.77-100.
Vecchi, V, Hellowell, M and Longo, F. 2010. Are Italian healthcare organisations paying too much for their public private partnerships?, Public Money and Management. Vol. 30(2), pp. 125-132.
Hellowell, M and Pollock, AM. 2010. Do PPPs in social infrastructure enhance the public interest?, Australian Journal of Public Administration, Vol. 69, No. S1, pp. S23-S34.
Hellowell, M. 2010. The private finance initiative: policy, performance and prospects. In Hodge, G, Greve, C and Boardman, A, International Handbook on Public-Private-Partnerships. Edward Elgar.
Hellowell, M and Pollock, AM. 2009. The private financing of NHS hospitals: politics, policy and practice, Economic Affairs. Vol.29. No.1, pp.13-19.
Hellowell, M and Pollock, AM. 2009. Non-profit distribution: the Scottish approach to private finance in public services, Social Policy and Society. Vol 8 (3), pp. 405-418.
Hellowell, M and Pollock AM. 2007. The PFI: Scotland's Plan for Expansion and its Implications, Public Money and Management. Vol. 27 (5), pp. 351-255.
Mark is Programme Director of the MSc Global Health Policy. He is also Course Organiser for the on-campus and online courses in Health Systems Analysis (at both undergraduate and postgraduate levels). He holds a PhD in Global Health Policy, an MSc in Finance, an MSc in Public Policy, and a PGCert in Teaching.