Contributors

  • Andrew Ramonas
    Lobbying Reporter
  • Beth Frerking
    Editor in Chief
  • David Brown
    Vice President/Editor, ALM
  • Diego Radzinschi
    Photo Editor
  • Jenna Greene
    Senior Reporter
  • Marcia Coyle
    Chief Washington Correspondent
  • Mike Scarcella
    Washington Bureau Chief
  • Todd Ruger
    Capitol Hill Reporter
  • Tony Mauro
    Supreme Court Correspondent
  • Zoe Tillman
    D.C. Courts Reporter

« FTC's Pay for Delay Case Against Cephalon Moves Forward | Main | Kramer Seeks Re-Appointment as D.C. Federal Public Defender »

March 30, 2010

TrackBack

TrackBack URL for this entry:
http://www.typepad.com/services/trackback/6a00d83451d94869e20133ec5653ef970b

Listed below are links to weblogs that reference Justices Limit Qui Tam Cases But New Health Care Law Does Opposite:

Comments

Andy

The False Claims Act has been sorely in need of clarification as to what constitutes a public disclosure. With this new standard in place, whistleblower cases will be able to move forward with much less confusion.

To the previous commentor, I would note that whistleblowers are the greatest source of government fraud recoveries. Also, as any first year law student would have learned, nearly any attorney could end up doing "plaintiff" or "defense" work, depending on which client shows up at his or her door, and depending on the facts of their case. Do you really think the False Claims Act has a cheerleading "Plaintiff's Bar" that showers Congress with lobbying money?

Davidka

The Obamacare Act is full of such hidden nuggets for B.O.'s allies such as the plaintiff's bar. We'll be seeing many more surprises. That's what happens when a bill is written by lobbyists and shoved through Congress without people reading it.

The comments to this entry are closed.

Blog powered by Typepad

Advertisements