MHA Program Director and Assistant Professor, Johnson Shoyama Graduate School of Public Policy, University of Regina
National pharmacare, Public policy, Comparative health policy, Health system reform, Canadian and U.S. public policy, Federalism, Social policy implementation, Inequality and inequity, Public administration, Health administration
CBC Blue Sky with Garth Materie, April 23, 2020Radio/Podcast
CBC Blue Sky with Garth Materie, April 16, 2020Radio/Podcast
Global News Radio 980 CPFL London Live with Mike Stubbs, March 18, 2020Radio/Podcast
CBC Saskatoon, Saskatoon Morning on 94.1 FM, October 31, 2019Radio/Podcast
I commented on the Government of Saskatchewan's new investment in reducing surgical wait times in the province.
CJME/CKOM, November 7, 2018Radio/Podcast
U.S. Democrats won a majority in the House of Representatives in Tuesday's midterm elections. What does this mean for President Donald Trump? Cheryl Camillo, Assistant Professor at the University of Regina's Johnson Shoyama Graduate School of Public Policy, joins Brent.
"COVID-19: What reopening Saskatchewan could look like"
Saskatoon Star Phoenix, April 18, 2020Online
Sask. must have firm message when relaxing COVID-19 restrictions, public policy prof says.
CTV News Saskatoon, April 29, 2020Online
"COVID-19: Saskatchewan prepares to get to 'normal' but what that now looks like remains to be seen"
"The right plan at the right time': high marks for government's pitch to restart Sask economy"
CBC News, April 23, 2020Online
The U.S. Healthcare System: Complex and Unequal
by Cheryl A. Camillo
Published by Springer (in Global Social Welfare)
July 29, 2016
Shaped by the institutions, ideas, and interests that drive American policymaking, the US health care delivery system is uniquely complex, costly, and unequal. Initially private, it has become an increasingly complex public/private mix, as incremental reforms adopted over many decades have sought to correct market failures to finance and deliver health care services to vulnerable populations, particularly segments of the low-income demographic. While successive reforms have led to better coverage and access over time, they are unlikely to lead to universal access due to their inability to reduce, or even contain, costs over the long run.
Dr. Cheryl A. Camillo is an interdisciplinary scholar-practitioner with over 25 years experience developing and implementing solutions to real-world social policy and governance problems. During her career, she has served in most roles of the public policymaking process, including senior federal policy advisor, state program executive, evaluator, policy analyst, grassroots organizer, lobbyist, and campaign manager. She seeks to integrate research, policymaking, and public management perspectives in her work. A graduate of Yale University and the Maxwell School of Citizenship and Public Affairs at Syracuse University, Camillo is an Assistant Professor at JSGS responsible for teaching and researching public policy, health administration, and public administration. Born and raised on Canada's border in Buffalo, New York, her research focuses on health policy and system reforms within federal states. She is actively promoting the exchange of ideas and lessons across national and subnational borders, including by convening state and provincial health systems leaders to discuss delivery system reforms and ways to collaborate to reduce pharmaceutical costs.