A written anti-harassment procedure can you help tremendously in the event that you ever receive a letter from the EEOC or from an attorney representing an ex-employee alleging sexual harassment. Stuart Oberman explains why it is important to have a written anti-harassment complaint procedure, and what might happen if you do not have one drawn out.
On June 10, 2021, the first nationwide emergency workplace safety rule, requiring health-care employers to protect workers from occupational exposure to COVID-19 has been published on OSHA’s website. The Emergency Temporary Standard (ETS) released on June 10, 2021, only applies to the health-care sector and will be supplemented by voluntary guidance for other industries.
On the premier episode of Dental Law Radio, host Stuart Oberman surveyed various modalities of teledentistry, regulatory issues, the risks of “store and forward” or asynchronous teledentistry, and much more.
Oberman Law Firm proudly announces that Stuart J. Oberman, Esq. will speak for dental school residents at Augusta University. The dinner will be held on Wednesday, October 17, 2019, at 6:00 pm at Bonefish Grill in Augusta, Georgia. We look forward to hearing Mr. Oberman speak, and we look forward to another great event!
“Surviving COVID-19 Economically: Important Information about the CARES Act, Employment Practices and Legal Considerations” Live Webinar for The Georgia Society of Oral and Maxillofacial Surgeons (GSOMS) will take place on April 2, 2020, at 7:30 PM EST. Stuart J. Oberman, Esq., Lauren A. Mansour, Esq., Grace M. Tillman, Esq., and Eric J. Morin, MBA will discuss overcoming the financial and legal challenges facing the dental industry. Visit http://ga-oms.org/ to register.
Top Dental Mistakes – Episode 1: Problem Patients
Fraud and Abuse Update: 12/2/2019 (AHLA)
In September, the Department of Justice announced charges against nearly three dozen individuals across five federal districts, including the Southern District of Georgia, for their alleged roles in defrauding Medicare for expensive cancer genetic testing that was medically unnecessary. The individuals worked for telemedicine companies and genetic testing labs.
The latest charges allege Siado and his company, along with other unindicted co-conspirators, paid individuals to solicit information and DNA swabs from low-income elderly residents, a press release said.
Defendants allegedly paid the individuals $150 for each “patient” whose information was obtained and transmitted to another unindicted co-conspirator company that would fraudulently bill Medicare and Medicaid. Prosecutors alleged Siado and his company received a kickback of $100 to $575 per test accepted for billing, the release said.