When businesses set out to safeguard “personal information,” a fundamental consideration is what that term means.
HIPAA has made an unlikely appearance twice already this month in news reports involving famous athletes.
Internet-based file-sharing services such as Dropbox and Google Drive can be easy and convenient to use, whether via the touch of an app on a mobile device or by opening a browser on a PC.
New York Giants’ defensive end Jason Pierre-Paul suffered hand injuries while handling fireworks on July 4.
I must thank Justice Scalia for injecting this delightfully descriptive term into the realm of health care. Justice Scalia’s scathing dissent from the majority in the recent Supreme Court decision interpreting the Patient Protection and Affordable Care Act is rife with memorable expressions, but this is my favorite.
The Health Subcommittee of the U.S. House Energy and Commerce Committee held a hearing last week to consider two bills addressing current limits on the sharing of mental health information under HIPAA.
We strongly encourage companies possessing or transmitting PII or other sensitive data to use encryption. Why?
Health care information (including mental health information) can be very important in a family law case in many ways and for many different issues.
Wellness programs are great ways for employers to provide guidance on ways employees can improve their health through fitness, diet and various other means.