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Nelson Mullins COVID-19 Resources

Nelson Mullins is continuing to monitor developments related to COVID-19, including guidance from the Centers for Disease Control and various federal, state, and local government authorities. The firm is taking appropriate precautionary actions and has implemented plans to ensure the continuation of all firm services to clients from both in office and remote work arrangements across our 25 offices. 

In addition, click the link below to access extensive resources to address a wide variety of topics resulting from the virus, in general and by industry,  including topics such as essential businesses, force majeure, business interruption insurance, CARES Act and FFCRA, and others. 

Nelson Mullins COVID-19 Resources

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Joseph Stanton and Michelle Tanzer Named Florida Trailblazers by the Daily Business Review

September 8, 2020

Joseph Stanton and Michelle Tanzer Named Florida Trailblazers by the Daily Business Review


February 2020

OIG proposed rule revises federal Anti-Kickback Statute and CMP Law

By Jamie Gelfman, Timothy S. Wombles

COSMOS Magazine’s Compliance Today

In 2018, the United States Department of Health and Human Services (HHS) launched the Regulatory Sprint to Coordinated Care initiative (the initiative) to align existing regulations with and remove regulatory impediments to the healthcare industry’s shift toward value-based and coordinated care payment models. The initiative covered the regulations implementing the Stark Law,[1] federal Anti-Kickback Statute (AKS),[2] and Civil Monetary Penalty Law (CMPL).[3] In furtherance of the initiative, on August 27, 2018, HHS’s Office of Inspector General (OIG) issued a Request for Information seeking recommendations from the public regarding modifying or adding safe harbors to the AKS and exceptions to the CMPL’s definition of “remuneration.”[4] After receiving 359 responses from various stakeholders, on October 9, 2019, OIG issued a Notice of Proposed Rulemaking, “Revisions to the Safe Harbors Under the Anti-Kickback Statute and Civil Monetary Penalty Rules Regarding Beneficiary Inducements” (the proposed rule).[5] A high-level summary of this proposed rule follows.

On the same day, the Centers for Medicare & Medicaid Services (CMS) issued its proposed rule addressing the regulations implementing the Stark Law, which is summarized in “CMS issues long-awaited Stark proposed rulemaking” (also in this issue of Compliance Today).