Capitalism in health sector puts a price on human life and it further regulates its affairs which is completely run over the life and death of people. Capitalism in health sector plays a pathetic role in making money out of people’s misery and ill health. It not only helps the corporation earn money but also enables them to run a parallel government as the real government has nothing to do with the private firms. There has always been ideological a fight between Communism and Capitalism and therefore, it is the ideological gap and supremacy that leads to deterioration of health infrastructure. Private healthcare in India is one of the fastest growing sectors. In metros and tier 2 cities, new, polished hospitals mushroom, and as some Indian corporate hospitals seek an Asian presence, it is difficult to believe that the oldest corporate hospital here is younger than many of us. Hospitals are queuing up for accreditation; some are developing new healthcare models, and breaking fresh ground. At the same time, medical costs are increasing and getting out of reach of even the middle class. The public sector too has seen many changes since 2005, as district level planning has finally commenced, and some very readable district reports have come from little heard places. Almost all reports acknowledge that there are gaps to be filled, yet the tones have become hopeful — now we are at least aware of the problems at hand and the public sector has finally begun to seek solutions rather than just pass the buck. Interactions between the private and public sectors have taken off at a varied pace across states. In some states, both sectors have begun understanding the other’s needs and have got into arrangements that are sustainable, while in others, the mutual suspicion of the other’s intentions has never disappeared. Unexpectedly, PPPs have mushroomed in niches of healthcare that we hardly knew existed.


Public-Private-Partnerships is the only way to have delectation of communism in socialism. Public-Private Partnerships are defined as a variety of co-operative arrangements between the government and the private sector in delivering goods or services to the citizens. PPPs provide a vehicle for coordinating with non-governmental actors to undertake integrated, comprehensive efforts to meet community needs. They aim to take advantage of the expertise of each partner, so that resources, risks and rewards can be allocated in a way that best meets clearly defined public needs. A public-private partnership (PPP) in the healthcare sector is an approach to address public health (and social development) problems through the combined efforts of public, private, and development organizations. Each partner makes a contribution in its area of special competence, bringing in expertise that is often not available in development projects. The partners in a PPP rally around a common cause, while at the same time pursuing some of their own organizational objectives. Through the correct use of PPP mechanisms, public sector organizations such as the Ministries of Health or Education — may achieve their objectives faster, and with smaller investments. Private sector organizations are able to expand their markets, develop new marketing techniques, and contribute to the communities in which they do business. Development organizations achieve their strategic objectives in collaboration with others, leverage new resources for public health, and gain experience with a highly feasible and sustainable approach to public health promotion.

Aishwarya Says:

I have always been against Glorifying Over Work and therefore, in the year 2021, I have decided to launch this campaign “Balancing Life”and talk about this wrong practice, that we have been following since last few years. I will be talking to and interviewing around 1 lakh people in the coming 2021 and publish their interview regarding their opinion on glamourising Over Work.

If you are interested in participating in the same, do let me know.

Do follow me on FacebookTwitter  Youtube and Instagram.

The copyright of this Article belongs exclusively to Ms. Aishwarya Sandeep. Reproduction of the same, without permission will amount to Copyright Infringement. Appropriate Legal Action under the Indian Laws will be taken.

If you would also like to contribute to my website, then do share your articles or poems at

We also have a Facebook Group Restarter Moms for Mothers or Women who would like to rejoin their careers post a career break or women who are enterpreneurs.

We are also running a series Inspirational Women from January 2021 to March 31,2021, featuring around 1000 stories about Indian Women, who changed the world. #choosetochallenge

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