OK, this is not on health policy or health economics, I know.  But for the academics in the audience I feel compelled to share this.  A fascinating article that will likely ring true, "On the Unnecessary Agony of Student Evaluations", from the Chronicle of Higher Education: http://chronicle.com/blogs/conversation/2013/03/01/the-unnecessary-agony-of-student-evaluations/?cid=wb&utm_source=wb&utm_medium=en

It makes the point I expect all of the professors reading this know: that student evaluations are quite fickle, that sample sizes are often small, so that the scores can be biased, that we have no idea what the scores are measuring (especially for undergraduates -- are they mentioning likability? that you are easy? that the professor is cute?), and are often highly correlated with grades so that with grade inflation what are we getting anyway?  

I personally like the ideas laid out in the article.