Managing Director & Senior Partner
Mathieu Lamiaux leads Boston Consulting Group's Health Care practice in Western Europe and South America. He is also a core member of the firm's Marketing, Sales & Pricing and Global Advantage practices. He is part of the French management team in charge of Career Development.
Since joining BCG in 1997, Mathieu has acquired deep knowledge advising clients in the health care sector on commercial, market access, and corporate development topics. He also leads the firm’s global-health initiatives in Europe, working closely with the World Health Organization, the Global Fund, and several public-private partnerships to tackle AIDS, tuberculosis, and malaria.
Before joining BCG, Mathieu worked for the Agence Française de Développement in Africa.
Ukrainian refugees are searching for work. Here’s how stakeholders can come together to support these and other refugee job candidates.
Stakeholder support is crucial for ensuring that African vaccine-manufacturing companies can produce sufficient supply for the continent.
When war broke out in Ukraine, business leaders faced tough decisions as they tried to be part of the solution—and to protect their employees.
Although the pandemic has highlighted persistent gaps in Africa’s healthcare systems and their international dependencies, there are promising hints that healthcare entrepreneurship is beginning to find a serious footing on the continent. As AUDA-NEPAD driven Accelerator supporting these Home Grown Solutions, we find them facing barriers in accessing advice, partnerships and funding as well as having to navigate highly dynamic or obscure regulatory, procurement and trade environments. Recognition of the social and business opportunities presented by local healthcare entrepreneurship is growing, however, and here we share how a wide range of stakeholders can provide the maturing ecosystem required to fully unlock the power of African entrepreneurship for better African health outcomes.
COVID-19 will likely become endemic. If so, a global surveillance, treatment and vaccination infrastructure for monitoring and responding to outbreaks must be developed now.
What has worked, what can be improved, and what needs to be reimagined so that we are better prepared for the next pandemic and better able to improve health in the world’s poorest nations?
The report shares key findings on COVID-19 impact and response on the ground in urban areas of Kenya and Uganda.
To meet the UN’s health-related Sustainable Development Goals, NGOs and low-income countries will have to do two to four times as much with every dollar that they currently spend.
Providers and policymakers in emerging markets have powerful incentives to organize their health systems around maximizing health care value for their populations.
Emerging economies can avoid the traps that have ensnared developed countries and instead build health systems that are well suited to the reality on the ground.
The results of pilot initiatives in Africa bode well for emerging economies that are looking to create cost-effective, sustainable health systems.