Clinton Health Access Initiative

  www.clintonhealthaccess.org
  www.clintonhealthaccess.org

Clinton Health Access Initiative Jobs & Careers in Boston, MA

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10 days ago

Global Human Resources Partner

Clinton Health Access Initiative Boston, MA

Founded in 2002, by President William J. Clinton, the Clinton Health Access Initiative (CHAI) is a global health organization committed to… Glassdoor


30+ days ago

Financial Analyst, Budgeting & Reporting

Clinton Health Access Initiative Boston, MA

Founded in 2002 by President William J. Clinton, the Clinton Health Access Initiative (CHAI) is a global health organization committed to… Glassdoor


30+ days ago

Program Coordinator, Access Programs

Clinton Health Access Initiative Boston, MA

The Clinton Health Access Initiative (CHAI) works to broaden access to life-saving therapy for HIV/AIDS, tuberculosis, and malaria for patients in… Glassdoor


30+ days ago

Associate, Development

Clinton Health Access Initiative Boston, MA

Founded in 2002 by President William J. Clinton, the Clinton Health Access Initiative (CHAI) is a global health organization committed to… Glassdoor


30+ days ago

Senior Associate, Vaccines Team

Clinton Health Access Initiative Boston, MA

The Clinton Health Access Initiative (CHAI) works in partnership with country governments, partners, and other major stakeholders to identify the key… Glassdoor


3 days ago

Diagnostic Associate – new

Clinton Health Access Initiative Boston, MA

Malaria is one of the world's most important causes of illness, death and lost economic productivity. Over the past… Glassdoor


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Clinton Health Access Initiative Reviews

39 Reviews
2.2
39 Reviews
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4 Ratings
  1. 6 people found this helpful  

    good projects; leadership gaps

    • Comp & Benefits
    • Work/Life Balance
    • Senior Management
    • Culture & Values
    • Career Opportunities
    Current Employee - Leadership Role in Boston, MA
    Current Employee - Leadership Role in Boston, MA

    I have been working at Clinton Health Access Initiative full-time (more than 5 years)

    Pros

    - you work on the some of the most exciting areas in global health. one can derive great satisfaction in the work we do.
    - name recognition.
    - get to meet president Clinton, Hillary and Chelsea if there is a country visit but this isn't guaranteed.

    Cons

    - Pay is poor, benefits are the bare minimum.
    - Lean implementation model - low overheads which is good since most benefit to client/patient but results in worker burnout due to poor work-life balance coupled first point above on poor pay.
    - the personality cult of Ira Magaziner overshadows implementation in some cases (see recommendation to management)
    - promoting from within brings up unseasoned leaders. Program officers and program managers are promoted to deputy and county directors before they are ready and then not offered enough support and structure when in leadership. This is especially true with the current push to promote country nationals/citizens of countries where CHAI has offices. Some don't have the right skill sets to ensure our mission succeeds.

    Advice to ManagementAdvice

    - live out the same values you espouse to limit perception of hypocrisy. Self reflection and self evaluation is absolutely necessary.
    - Management in Boston especially HR and finance functions don't live up to the same sense of urgency as the rest of the organization. Need to be more accountable and more responsive to country requests.
    - trust your leaders more. Too much heirachy now at the top level - organization getting less innovative.
    - new COO still hasn't established himself, gets overulled by CEO and sometimes comes across as spineless (not able to have an independent thought separate from CEO). He is weak pushing back on other leaders in the organization who report to him
    but have been in the organization longer - he seems to fear them. E.g his regional directors are rampant but he doesn't exercise restraint and discipline on them.
    - focus on all project that CHAI does as important. Sometimes CEO has pet projects that he infuses all his energy and effort (and even recruit key people away from existing projects to run his new initiatives - leaves other leaders wondering about the worth of their projects). People who are pulled in then get "special" access to CEO, while existing ones tend to fight to get his attention and help.

    Doesn't Recommend
    Positive Outlook

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