Breadcrumb Home Publications Regulation of Health Care Provision in England This content relates to the following topics: Governance and regulation Share this content Share on Twitter Share on Facebook Share on LinkedIn Share on Email Print this page This briefing examines the recent history of the quality and safety, financial and economic regulation of health care providers in England.It describes the new regulatory machinery that is being introduced and considers how the relationship between these different regulatory systems may develop in the future. Related blogArticleGetting quality from the regulators Deciding who does what will be vital if we’re to get a quality service from the regulators. Niall Dickson reflects on the new role of the CQC and its chair, Lady Young.BlogGetting quality from the regulators Deciding who does what will be vital if we're to get a quality service from the regulators. Niall Dickson reflects on the new role of the Care Quality Commission. You may also be interested in Blog A system response to provider failure: does Greater Manchester point to a different future? Should we start to look at provider failure as a system issue rather than an organisational one? Chris Ham looks at the lessons the NHS can learn from Greater Manchester. Blog Streamlining the organisation of the NHS without a top-down reorganisation Chris Ham makes the case for aligning the work of NHS Improvement and NHS England. Blog Tearing up the rulebook: legislation and new care models Ben Collins reflects on the reintroduction of top-down control of the NHS and system-wide planning, despite legislation that aimed to establish a very different type of health system. How far can this go before the wheels fall off? Long read The capped expenditure process explained In response to significant financial pressures in the NHS, a capped expenditure process has been introduced to provide tighter controls on spending. We explain how the process works and what it involves.