Monitor to issue guidance on new health procurement and commissioning regime
The National Health Service (Procurement, Patient Choice and Competition) (No.2) Regulations 2013 came into force on 1 April 2013; these regulations apply in respect of the procurement of ‘health care services for the purposes of the NHS’ by NHS England and the Clinical Commissioning Groups.
Monitor, the statutory NHS regulatory body, has the dual roles of overseeing compliance with the regulations and investigating complaints where a commissioning body has failed to comply with them.
Monitor has been consulting on guidance it intends to issue on the regulations. Drafts of two separate sets of guidance were issued on 20 May 2013, one being substantive guidance and the other enforcement guidance. The consultation period for both ended on 15 July 2013. It also issued on the same day a document outlining some hypothetical case scenarios…
If you are registered and logged in to the site, click on the link below to read the rest of the Walker Morris briefing. If not, please register or sign in with your details below.
Sign in or Register to continue reading this article
It's quick, easy and free!
It takes just 5 minutes to register. Answer a few simple questions and once completed you’ll have instant access.Register now
Why register to The Lawyer
In-depth, expert analysis into the stories behind the headlines from our leading team of journalists.
Identify the major players and business opportunities within a particular region through our series of free, special reports.
Receive your pick of The Lawyer's daily and weekly email newsletters, tailored by practice area, region and job function.
More relevant to you
To continue providing the best analysis, insight and news across the legal market we are collecting some information about who you are, what you do and where you work to improve The Lawyer and make it more relevant to you.
News from Walker Morris
News from The Lawyer
Briefings from Walker Morris
Landlords must protect tenants’ deposits and provide tenants with prescribed information, regardless of when the tenancy commenced and when the deposit was received.
In the Yam Seng case, the court was willing to imply a duty of good faith to give business efficacy to a commercial contract. Since that case, the law has been somewhat uncertain.
Analysis from The Lawyer
Which firms are cutting it in this era of slimline rosters, and who are the GC new brooms making clean sweeps? The Lawyer can reveal all
The law school war shows no signs of ending. But we have, perhaps, reached the end of the beginning.