subcontractor agreement

The Connecticut Supreme Court handed down a decision in the case of Byrne v. Avery Center for Obstetrics and Gynecology, P.C., — A.3d —-, 2014 WL 5507439 (2014) that

[a]ssuming, without deciding, that Connecticut’s common law recognizes a negligence cause of action arising from health care providers’ breaches of patient privacy in the context of

Does your business associate agreement (BAA) reflect your business deal, or is it a bare bones HIPAA compliance document?

Now is the time to check. The HIPAA “Omnibus Rule” published in January of 2013 gave covered entities, business associates, and subcontractors until September 22, 2014 to make their business associate agreements (BAAs) compliant, so use

Michael J. Coco writes:

If you have ever bought or sold a business, or you have experience with the process, you are aware of the due diligence efforts and multiple agreements required to close the deal. Transactions involving the sale or purchase of health care related business, such as a medical practice, often take the

A party (Party) to a HIPAA Business Associate Agreement (BAA) or Subcontractor Agreement (SCA), whether a covered entity (CE), business associate (BA) or  subcontractor (SC), may struggle with the question as to whether to agree to, demand, request, submit to, negotiate or permit, an indemnification provision (Provision) respecting the counterparty (Counterparty) under a BAA or

Unless the Department of Health and Human Services (HHS) makes another last-minute, litigation-inspired decision to delay the September 23, 2013 compliance date, we’re well into the 10-day countdown for compliance with most of the Omnibus Rule requirements.  Here’s “TIP THREE” —

TIP THREE:

Covered Entities and Business Associates:  make sure you know where your Protected