Dr. Robert ‘Neal’ Mills MD

Dr. Robert ‘Neal’ Mills MD

Global Chief Medical Officer, Goldman Sachs

Neal sets strategy and provides oversight of Health Services in every region in which the firm operates. He works alongside Goldman Sachs Benefits and Wellness leadership teams and the operators of our on-site health centers and medical case management functions to provide oversight for the firm on matters of medical policy, strategy, standards, and practice. Current areas of focus include mental health,  and building a global clinical governance structure to drive population health outcomes.

He also serves Inspiring Children’s Foundations as a board member. For nearly two decades, Jewel’s Inspiring Children Foundation (ICF) has been empowering children struggling with financial hardship, anxiety, depression, eating disorders, and suicidal ideation by giving them the ultimate environment to heal, then thrive at the highest levels. In addition to ongoing alumni mentorship, his focus includes funding academic research to explore the program’s success.

Previously, he served as the global chief medical officer for Aon, serving fortune 50 companies in their quest to achieve the quadruple aim. Neal’s diverse clinical teams built actionable marketplace point of views in fertility, genomics, substance use disorders, digital health, care management, and other major cost drivers. He consulted with employers focusing on value to curate the best possible ecosystems for the best possible competitiveness in the marketplace.

Dr. ‘Neal’ has been a Family Medicine physician since 2003. He is the founder and executive sponsor of Healthy Foundations, a chronic intensive ambulatory care ‘hot spotters’ program that serves the City of Portland, Oregon.

He also served as chairman of the Oregon Health Leadership Council’s Evidence Based Best Practices, a forum to transform healthcare through collaboration with Oregon’s health plans, largest employer groups, and health systems. Regional projects included Patient Centered Medical Homes. Programs implemented included reduced opiate prescribing, March of Dimes’ reduction of early elective deliveries, development and implementation of a regional Emergency Department Information Exchange, which connects more than 100 hospitals throughout the Pacific Northwest in real time.