HEALTHCARE SECURITY FORUM: A HIMSS EVENT
Boston, MA - September 11 - 13, 2017
Matt is a partner and the chair of the firm's Health Law Group and a member of the firm's Business Group. Matt focuses his practice on health law and all areas of corporate transactions.
Matt's health law practice includes advising clients with regulatory, fraud, abuse, and compliance issues. With regard to regulatory matters, Matt advises clients to ensure that contracts, affiliations and coordination agreements and other business arrangements meet both federal and state statutory and regulatory requirements. Matt's regulatory advice focuses on complying with requirements of the Stark Law, Anti-Kickback Statute, fraud and abuse regulations, licensing requirements and HIPAA. Matt also advises clients on compliance policies to develop appropriate monitoring and oversight of operations.
Matt is the chair of the American Bar Association’s Health Law Section's Business and Transactions Interest Group and a vice-chair of the EMI Planning Committee. Matt received an ABA presidential appointment to a 3-year term as vice-chair of the Standing Committee on Technology and Information Systems.
In addition, Matt represents clients in all stages of business transactions, from formation, contract review and preparation, mergers and acquisitions. Matt assists clients of all sizes from small closely held companies to large multinational companies.
Matt has been named a Massachusetts "Super Lawyer" by Boston magazine and Law & Politics every year since 2013. In 2011 and 2012, Matt was named a Massachusetts "Rising Star" by Boston magazine and Law & Politics.
Matt was selected among the 2014 class of the Worcester Business Journal’s 40 Under Forty.
In this session, healthcare attorney Matt Fisher will address some common privacy & security misunderstandings that could lead unsuspecting healthcare providers into a whole lot of trouble. Specifically:
If you’ve ever found yourself uttering or thinking these statements, it’s time to reconsider your position. Matt will explain why such thinking is dangerous, and what attendees can do mitigate potential harm.