I would certainly agree with academia. A lot of schools are heavily dependent on foreign donations and students. In May, the Department of Education found billions of dollars of unreported donations to US universities from China and other countries (Link). Within medical schools, much of the current rhetoric comes from the PhD's who have spent most of their lives and academia and there is a lot less from the professors who actually practiced medicine.Increasingly I'm convinced that academia and medicine are part of the globalist cabal. The whole thing reeks of a Gnostic mystery cult.
Medicine is more complex. Parts of medicine like Big Pharma are definitely in bed with globalism, along with doctors and other health professionals that shill for them and/or are part of the government. One of the more prominent examples of this is how pharmaceutical companies test new medications. They test a lot of their newer medications is very poor parts of the world, like Sub-Saharan Africa where they can easily dodge the strict requirements for clinical trials in the US and Europe. Individual health networks are harder to gauge. Most hospital networks in the US are still non-profit and tend to be focused on specific regions and states, and most health care professionals are not globalists. Insurance is a massive mess that I don't really want to touch.
The thing that concerns me the most about the direction of the health care industry is the increasing centralization. It's getting harder and harder to find a doctor who runs their own practice unless they are in a very high paying specialty such as cosmetic surgery. Increased top down regulation such as Obamacare has made it more expensive for a doctor to run their own practice and have forced many to join healthcare networks in order to continue to practice medicine. Examples have been the electronic medical record requirement, which required many practices to pay to convert all the physical records to digital, storage, enterprise level software, equipment, security, and contract with IT staff. They also have to maintain HIPPA compliance which dramatically increases the cost of all of these requirements. Naturally, the AMA and AOA have been worthless in trying to combat this, and have been focused on much of the Current Year agenda, along with the AMA trying to merge M.D.'s and D.O.'s with little resistance from the AOA.
I'm not sure what would be able to stop this centralization. Repealing Obamacare and reducing regulations would slow it down, but not halt it. Centralization will result the US healthcare system becoming an even bigger mess that it already is and you will likely see more and more problems with medicine as this centralization increases.