The Medical Professional Liability Association (MPL Association) is the world’s leading trade organization representing the MPL community. Association members are international and U.S.-based MPL indemnity and insurance companies, risk retention groups, captives, trusts, and other entities. 

The Association’s international members are based in seven countries and/or nations—Australia, Belgium, Canada, England, France, Scotland, and the Netherlands—and their operations cover parts of Europe, Scandinavia, Canada, Australia, the United Kingdom, and a variety of other British Commonwealth nations.

The MPL Association offers comprehensive resources for professional education and training, networking, compilation and dissemination of data, and risk mitigation strategies all designed to help international companies broaden their understanding of global medical indemnity and insurance issues.

Inside Medical Liability Articles

International Perspective

Privacy—An Australian Perspective

In increase in digital traffic has led to a stronger focus on legislation governing the security of personal data in Australia. Data is extremely valuable and open to misuse. When the security of personal health information is at stake, the bar is set even higher.



The MPL Association International Conference scheduled for Sept. 29-Oct. 1, 2021 has been postponed until 2022. Check here for more information as details become available.

For more information about membership, contact Ginny McGuinness, Senior Director of Membership & Business Development, at

Medical Liability
Industry Resources

  • Remote Patient Monitoring
    Sue Boisvert, BSN, MHSA, The Doctors Company
    The COVID-19 pandemic forced healthcare providers to embrace new strategies in the ongoing provision of patient care. The adoption of telehealth strategies soared, including the use of remote patient monitoring and patient self-monitoring using mobile wellness and medical devices.
  • Dealing with Non-adherence
    Physicians work in partnership with patients to achieve the safest and highest quality of care possible. But what happens when a patient does not follow the physician's advice? Addressing non-adherence—when a patient does not adhere to advice for investigative or treatment plans that a physician has set out in the patient's best interests—can be challenging.
  • Telediagnosis for Acute Care: Implications for the Quality and Safety of Diagnosis
    Agency for Healthcare Research and Quality
    New issue brief advances a list of potential prospects for how telediagnosis can support safe and effective care in a time when face-to-face encounters are not ideal.
  • Malpractice Liability and Health Care Quality
    JAMA Network
    Is greater risk of malpractice liability associated with better quality of care?