Cambridge University Hospitals UK The Cambridge University Hospitals NHS Foundation Trust is one of the United Kingdom's NHS foundation trusts. It was originally named Addenbrooke's NHS Trust. It became a foundation trust and was renamed in 2004. The Trust provides healthcare for people in the Cambridge area, in southeast England, and specialist services such as transplantation, treatment of rare cancers and neurological intensive care for a much wider area. It runs Addenbrooke's Hospital, the Rosie Hospital, and Saffron Walden Community Hospital. It is one of the Shelford Group an informal organisation of ten leading English University Teaching Hospitals and part of the Cambridge Biomedical Campus. The Trust is part of the Uniting Care Partnership, a consortium with Cambridgeshire and Peterborough NHS Foundation Trust. The goal is for a single lead provider to be responsible for older people’s healthcare services and adult community health services, to better coordinate and improve this aspect of healthcare throughout the region. Dr Narinder Kapur, consultant neuropsychologist and head of neuropsychology was sacked in 2010. The trust claimed there had been a breakdown in their relationship because of his management style and working methods. He said he had raised concerns about staff shortages and the impact on patient care several times to his line managers. The trust made a Private Finance Initiative deal in 2007 for the building of a £76 million elective care centre. It is required to pay £9 million a year for 30 years to Key Health Services (Addenrookes) Ltd. which is owned by 3i and NIBC Bank. Keith McNeil the chief executive is a one-time special forces sniper and a former transplant physician, who moved to the hospital from Brisbane. He resigned in 2015 following a Care Quality Commission Report which put the hospital into special measures. It was the first Trust to receive the Healthcare Information and Management Systems Society Stage 6 Award in November 2015 for the effective use of technology in providing high quality patient care within a year of going live, the fastest in the UK. The trust has one of the 11 genomics centres associated with Genomics England. All the data produced in Genomics England's 100,000 Genomes Project will be made available to drugs companies and researchers to help them create precision drugs for future generations. In September 2015, the trust was placed in special measures after Care Quality Commission inspectors deemed it inadequate. It was taken out of special measures in January 2017, following a visit from inspectors the previous September. The Care Quality Commission has since given the Cambridge University Hospitals Trust a rating of “good”.