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What is Shannon Wiley looking forward to at this year's Asembia Specialty Pharmacy Summit? Find out more>


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Primary Care Providers Win Challenge of CMS Interpretation of Enhanced Payment Law

With the help and support of the Tennessee Medical Association, 21 Tennessee physicians of underserved communities joined together and retained Bass, Berry & Sims to file suit against the Centers for Medicare & Medicaid Services to stop improper collection efforts. Our team, led by David King, was successful in halting efforts to recoup TennCare payments that were used legitimately to expand services in communities that needed them. Read more

Tennessee Medical Association & Bass, Berry & Sims

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Thought Leadership

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Download the Healthcare Fraud & Abuse Review 2017, authored by Bass, Berry & Sims

The Healthcare Fraud & Abuse Review 2017 details all healthcare-related False Claims Act settlements from last year, organized by particular sectors of the healthcare industry. In addition to reviewing all healthcare fraud-related settlements, the Review includes updates on enforcement-related litigation involving the Stark Law and Anti-Kickback Statute, and looks at the continued implications from the government's focus on enforcement efforts involving individual actors in connection with civil and criminal healthcare fraud investigations.

Click here to download the Review.

Labor Talk Blog: Council Discusses Proposal that Would Further Restrict an Employer's Ability to Review Criminal History

Firm Publication


July 19, 2016

On June 27, 2016, the Fair Employment and Housing Council considered a proposal to amend the Department of Fair Employment and Housing (DFEH) regulations with respect to the use of criminal history records in employment decisions. The proposed regulations would outline current law while also imposing additional restrictions that would further limit an employer’s use of such information.

Under current law, California employers are prohibited from utilizing certain criminal records and information in hiring, promotion, training, discipline, termination, and other employment decisions. In particular, when making an employment decision, employers may not consider: (1) an arrest or detention that did not result in conviction; (2) an individual's referral to or participation in a pre-trial or post-trial diversion program; (3) a conviction that has been judicially dismissed or ordered sealed, expunged, or statutorily eradicated; or (4) a non-felony conviction for possession of marijuana that is more than two years old. imageTo continue reading the content in this article on the firm's Labor Talk blog, please click here to view the post.

Bass, Berry & Sims' Labor Talk blog features news, commentary and insights on the complicated and constantly changing labor and employment laws affecting employers.

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