After the Florida Board of Chiropractic Medicine denied a license for an out-of-state chiropractor, our health care licensing defense lawyers asserted that he did not lie on his application.
Our med-mal defense lawyers argued successfully to the Michigan Court of Appeals that the physician did not breach the standard of care.
After a RAC audit decision denied reimbursement for varicose vein procedures, our healthcare compliance attorneys helped a Michigan heart and vascular specialist practice draft a successful appeal.
Our Michigan healthcare license attorneys contended that patient’s movement during procedure was a cause of the alleged injury, and the patient didn’t bring forth complaints that would have led to a transfer to the ER.
Our Michigan healthcare regulatory and licensing lawyers researched and provided published studies regarding the specific sedation medications used and how the dentist’s actions were within the standard of care.
Our Michigan healthcare regulatory and licensing lawyers negotiated to permit the physician to voluntarily resign from the employment contract without any reporting to the NPDB or the state licensing board.
Our Michigan healthcare regulatory and licensing lawyers filed with the NPDB Dispute Resolution and engaged hospital counsel in lengthy negotiations, ultimately leading to the hospital’s voiding of the NPDB report.
Our Michigan healthcare regulatory and licensing lawyers demonstrated patient’s repeated non-compliance and provided published studies showing that the neurosurgeon’s treatment was fully within the standard of care.
A federal court agreed with our national Correctional Healthcare Law attorneys that there were no unconstitutional policies, practices, and customs, and no patterns of misconduct on the part of the healthcare company.
Our healthcare civil rights litigation attorneys contended that this was more of a compliance matter, as the surgery center was capable of handling HIV-positive patients, but it is not capable of handling patients who are on blood thinners.
The Controlled Substances Act (CSA) makes it a crime for a person to unlawfully dispense or distribute a Schedule II controlled substance and provides for
In this complex criminal case, our healthcare-based criminal law attorneys whittled away at the prosecution’s evidence, forcing prosecutors to offer a plea deal unrelated to healthcare or drug trafficking.