Imperial College London

Dr Benita Cox

Business School

Principal Teaching Fellow



+44 (0)20 7594 9164b.cox




456ACE ExtensionSouth Kensington Campus





Benita Cox is the Programme Director for Imperial College Business School's MSc International Health Management programme. 

She holds a doctorate in Artificial Intelligence and an MSc in Management Science from Imperial College and has extensive experience teaching courses on Informatics at the Imperial College Business School.

Benita's research interests have focussed on the role of information systems in healthcare delivery, in particular, the impact of information and communicating technologies on healthcare practice. She has published widely in this area, giving invited talks to international audiences and appearing both in the Press and on TV.

Her work on the Impact of the Internet on the Doctor-Patient Relationship is particularly well known. She is on the Executive Board of the UK Health Informatics Society (UKHiS) and an Editor of UK Health Informatics Today. She is also a member of the Editorial Board of the Journal of Healthcare Informatics. She has consulted extensively in a number of industries, including pharmaceuticals




Sayma M, Saleh D, Kerwat D, et al., 2020, A qualitative inquiry into the barriers and facilitators to achieving home death, Bmj Supportive and Palliative Care, Vol:10, ISSN:2045-4368

Silva G, Gor R, Patel N, et al., 2019, How effective are organ donation committees, and how can they be improved?, British Journal of Health Care Management, Vol:25, ISSN:1358-0574, Pages:113-121

Ahmed I, Ahmad NS, Ali S, et al., 2018, Medication adherence apps: A review and content analysis, Jmir Mhealth and Uhealth, Vol:6, ISSN:2291-5222

Weldon SM, Kelay T, Ako E, et al., 2017, Sequential simulation used as a novel educational tool aimed at healthcare managers: a patient-centred approach, Bmj Simulation & Technology Enhanced Learning, Vol:4, ISSN:2056-6697, Pages:13-18

Wahid AS, Sayma M, Jamshaid S, et al., 2017, Barriers and facilitators influencing death at home: A meta-ethnography., Palliative Medicine, ISSN:0269-2163

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