Logos and Slogans, Value-Based Reimbursement Arrangements, and Stark Law and Anti-Kickback Issues Episodes
Check out the latest episodes on the Stark Integrity podcast hosted by Nelson Mullins Riley & Scarborough LLP's Nashville partner Bob Wade, featuring professionals in the healthcare industry including partner Christine Burke Worthen.
Stark Law and Anti-Kickback Issues with Healthcare Transactions
Healthcare transactions are different from ordinary transactions. In this episode, Wade discusses the issues we should be focusing on in the healthcare space. Hear how to ensure the arrangement is Fair Market Value (FMV), why you should purchase assets, when not to assume liability for physicians, the biggest transactional issues in the healthcare space, and when to figure out if the Stark Law applies.
Unique Trends and Compliance Issues with Value-Based Reimbursement Arrangements: A Discussion with Christine Worthen of Nelson Mullins
There’s been a fascinating shift to value-based reimbursement arrangements from those based on production. In this episode, Wade and Worthen discusses trends and issues in that space. Hear why you should consider your strategic planning for the glide path to risk, look at the regulatory addendum and negotiate it, always have providers at the table, opportunities within deferred compensation, and how you can mitigate the risk of takebacks.
Logos and Slogans to Promote an Effective Compliance Program
Creating a tagline, slogan, or logo could be an effective way to market and promote your compliance program. In this episode, Wade dives into the marketing of your compliance program. Hear how a logo helps promote the identification of your compliance program, why it should be consistently used, why it doesn’t ensure an effective compliance program on its own, the story of Captain Integrity, and some nostalgia around Schoolhouse Rock!
These materials have been prepared for informational purposes only and are not legal advice. This information is not intended to create, and receipt of it does not constitute, an attorney-client relationship. Internet subscribers and online readers should not act upon this information without seeking professional counsel.