Melanoma Institute Australia welcomes new CEO Matthew Browne
9 August 2018
Melanoma Institute Australia is delighted to announce the appointment of Matthew Browne as Chief Executive Officer (CEO).
Matthew, who takes up the position effective immediately, brings to the organisation a wealth of experience in managing organisations involved in health care and major infrastructure projects.
He has been with Melanoma Institute Australia since January 2017, having performed the roles of Chief Financial Officer and Company Secretary, and more recently Acting CEO. Prior to joining Melanoma Institute Australia, Matthew was Acting CEO for Cure Brain Cancer Foundation and held a variety of senior executive roles responsible for Transport NSW’s Opal smartcard ticketing project, including Director of Ticketing.
Matthew holds a Bachelor of Economics from Macquarie University and has been a member of the Institute of Chartered Accountants in Australia since 1990.
Chairman of Melanoma Institute Australia, Mr Grant King said; “We are excited to welcome Matthew as CEO of Melanoma Institute Australia as his leadership skills and experience in the medical research and not for profit sectors will ensure the organisation continues to be a world leader in melanoma prevention, treatment and cure.”
“Given Matthew’s previous executive roles, including at Melanoma Institute Australia, we are confident his transition into the CEO role will be smooth and effective and the organisation will continue its momentum towards its mission of zero deaths from melanoma,” he said.
“I am delighted and honoured to be leading such a world-class organisation,” Matthew Browne said. “I am proud of the achievements made by Melanoma Institute Australia over many years, providing patients with melanoma the very best standard of care and more life-saving treatment options.
“Melanoma Institute Australia is deeply committed to achieving its mission, and it will truly be a time to celebrate when that day arrives,” he said.
For more information, please contact:
Jennifer Durante |Melanoma Institute Australia | 0412 798 990 | firstname.lastname@example.org
When David lost his life last year, he was 33, with three daughters under six.
Clinical trials are just that – trials in a clinical setting to evaluate the effectiveness or otherwise of individual and combination treatments.
Melanoma Institute Australia scooped the award pool at the Annual Scientific Meeting of the International Academy of Pathology.
Melanoma patients across Australia will benefit from the release of updated clinical care guidelines.
An American study has discovered a link between early detection and marital status in melanoma diagnosis.
An international course on melanoma pathology in Paris, France co-directed by Professor Richard Scolyer took place over the weekend.
Professor Richard Scolyer highlights the difficulties of diagnosis following the Australian Story feature program on Emma Betts.
Cancer Australia releases 'stage at diagnosis' data for top five incidence cancers – including melanoma
For the first time in Australia, national data has been released on cancer stage at diagnosis. This data explores the top five incidence cancers – female breast cancer, colorectal, lung, prostate cancers and melanoma.
'Dear Emma' - a tribute to the life and times of a young woman determined to raise awareness about melanoma.
Carole Renouf, CEO for MIA thanks Toyota for helping fuel ongoing melanoma research.
Fraser Dykes tackled the Kokoda Trail on an eight day trek in memory of his friend Mark 'Bod' Boddison.
Harvard’s Clinical Professor Martin Mihm and MIA’s Conjoint Medical Director Professor Richard Scoyler delivered a series of lectures on melanoma pathology in Vancouver, British Colombia this week at the world’s biggest annual pathology meeting.
A round of applause for a well deserved win.
A message from our CEO, Carole Renouf
Piction, Brisbane, Bahturst and Port Macquarie march to end melanoma.
Australian researchers have greater clarity on the best course of treatment for patients with advanced melanoma which has spread to the brain.
Melanoma treatment has come a long way in recent times, and the role that nurses play caring for melanoma patients has changed dramatically too.
It was a massive weekend of Melanoma Marches with six Marches in: Bendigo, Canberra, Manly, Newcastle, Bunbury and Adelaide.