The heads of the NHS urged the ministers to disrupt controversial legislation that led to the widespread privatization of health care as part of a major renovation of the health service.
NHS England detailed detailed plans that overthrow key parts of the 2012 Health and Social Care Act to squeeze private providers, such as Virgin Care, and allow the SNS to offer more attention again.
His proposals include axing regulations that allowed profit-driven healthcare companies to earn about 10,500 million NHS contracts in England in the five years after the act came into force in April 2013.
At his monthly meeting of the board of directors on Thursday, NHS England published proposals that, if carried out by the ministers -which support-, would unfold large parts of the shake-up instigated by Andrew Lansley, who from 2010 to 2012 was health of the government of the secretary coalition.
Theresa May acknowledged that the act of 2012, widely considered the most harmful to affect the SNS, is hampering efforts to modernize the health service in England by improving attention through the integration of key services.
Section 75 of this act and, separately, public procurement regulations 2015 bring together groups of clinical commissions in England, which have the NHS budget locally, to bid for any contract for assistance in excess of £ 615,278 over their useful life. This has led to massive expansion due to the amount of care that offers forms like Virgin and Care UK.
He helped Virgin Care of Richard Branson gain a significant position in the SNS in England to the extent that he now has more than 400 separate contracts to care for patients.
In a document that summarized his ideas, NHS England said: "We propose that the regulations made in accordance with section 75 of the Health and Welfare Law 2012 are repealed and that the powers in the matter of primary legislation in which they are made should be repealed and replaced by a "better value" test. "
Recognizing that the regulations have lost the time and resources of the SNS for years, he added that: "The current recruitment legislation can lead to long-term procurement processes and unfavorable legal and administrative costs in cases where there is a solid justification of the services they must provide SNS organizations, for example, to ensure integration with existing SNS services. "
It launched a two-month public commitment process on its proposals, which will allow interested parties to seek to influence their thinking and the government's response.
The executive chair of the organization, Simon Stevens, said: "We have heard from many people involved in developing the long-term SNS plan that progress would accelerate towards a better integrated health service if some changes could be made to the law.
"The proposals we establish today are based on the initial discussions with the local SNS leaders and senior physicians and we are now looking for a greater range of opinions before making our latest recommendations to the parliament."
NHS England made it clear that the ambitions outlined in its long-term plan, the plan it announced last month, could be implemented under current legislation, "but legislative change could make implementation easier and faster."
Labor parties and other opposition parties, as well as health unions, SNS advocates and medical groups, are likely to welcome the planned reversal of privatization.