Complying with the Stark Law's New Bright-Line "Big 3" Standards: FMV, Commercial Reasonableness and the Volume/Value

Date: Tuesday June 29, 2021

10:00 AM PDT | 01:00 PM EDT

Duration: 60 Minutes
Instructor: Joseph Wolfe
Webinar Id: 802402


One Attendee
Unlimited Attendees


One Attendee
Unlimited Attendees ?


Live + Recorded
$269 $318  
One Attendee
Live + Recorded
$599 $678  
Unlimited Attendees ?


Listen as Mr. Wolfe examines the new changes to the Stark and Anti-Kickback Regulations.

Why you should Attend: These changes may ultimately reduce the compliance burden for health care organizations once existing arrangements have been brought into compliance with the new regulations.

However, health care organizations will need to move very quickly to understand how the new regulations impact them so they can react and adapt their existing compensation arrangements as needed.

Areas Covered in the Session:

  • New Guidance and Clarifications on the Big 3
  • Examples of "Extenuating Circumstances" Supporting FMV
  • Commercial Reasonableness and Practice Losses
  • The Objective "Volume or Value" Test
  • New Directed Referrals Guidance
  • Practical Takeaways

Who Will Benefit:
  • Hospital
  • Health System
  • Medical Group Executives
  • Compliance Officers
  • General Counsel
  • Contracting Specialists
  • Attorneys
  • Compliance Professionals
  • Consultants

Speaker Profile
Joseph Wolfe is an attorney with Hall, Render, Killian, Heath & Lyman, P.C., the largest health care focused law firm in the country. Mr. Wolfe provides advice and counsel to some of the nation's largest health systems, hospitals and medical groups on a variety of health care issues. He regularly counsels clients on a national basis regarding compliance-focused physician compensation and alignment strategies. He is a frequent speaker on issues related to the physician self-referral statute (Stark Law), hospital-physician transactions, physician compensation governance and health care valuation issues. Before attending law school at the University of Wisconsin, he served as a combat engineer in the United States Army.

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