Named one of Modern Healthcare’s 50 most influential physician leaders, Pearl is an advocate for the power of integrated, prepaid, technologically advanced and physician-led healthcare delivery.
He serves as a clinical professor of plastic surgery at Stanford University School of Medicine and is on the faculty of the Stanford Graduate School of Business, where he teaches courses on strategy and leadership, and lectures on information technology and healthcare policy.
In 2017 he authored “Mistreated: Why We think We’re Getting Good Healthcare—And Why We’re Usually Wrong” a Washington Post bestseller that offers a road map for transforming American healthcare. All proceeds from the book benefit Doctors Without Borders.
He hosts the popular podcast Fixing Healthcare, publishes a newsletter with 10,000+ subscribers called “Monthly Musings on American Healthcare” and is a regular contributor to Forbes. He has been featured on CBS This Morning, CNBC, NPR, and in TIME, USA Today and Bloomberg News. He has published more than 100 articles in medical journals and contributed to numerous books. A frequent keynote speaker at healthcare and medical technology conferences, Pearl has address the Commonwealth Club, the World Healthcare Congress, and the Institute for Healthcare Improvement’s National Quality Forum.
Pearl received his medical degree from the Yale University School of Medicine, followed by a residency in plastic and reconstructive surgery at Stanford University, and is currently board certified in plastic and reconstructive surgery.
From 2012 to 2017, Pearl served as chairman of the Council of Accountable Physician Practices (CAPP), which includes the nation’s largest and best multispecialty medical groups, and participated in the Bipartisan Congressional Task Force on Delivery System Reform and Health IT in Washington, D.C.
- Dr. Pearl’s Take on Coronavirus - Healthcare Perspective
- Physician leadership: How to create the next generation of physician leaders
- Disruptive solutions: The biggest threats to healthcare’s status quo
- Healthcare policy: The Affordable Care Act and the changes voters will demand for 2020
- Technology: AI, blockchain, EHRs and wearables – separating reality from hype
- Physician burnout: Diagnosing and treating the systemic and cultural causes
- Mistreated: Why patients think they’re getting good healthcare and why they’re usually wrong