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Pamela Kramer

Special Counsel

[email protected]

+1.212.692.6737

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Pamela is Special Counsel in the firm’s Health Law Practice. Pamela has broad institutional knowledge of the inner workings of her clients, which she considers essential to providing the best legal advice and counsel, often assisting clients with strategic planning and decision making.
 
Pamela’s practice is focused on complex healthcare transactions, including joint ventures, acquisitions and sales, corporate restructuring and contracting.  She regularly counsels clients on the intricate legal, regulatory, and compliance frameworks that impact their businesses.  Pamela draws upon her tremendous depth of expertise in general corporate and transactional issues to help health care clients support their businesses and achieve their business goals.
 
Pamela’s work spans beyond transactions, as she also provides general counseling and regulatory advice to health care clients, such as assistance with certificate of need, licensure and certification requirements, participation in a provider specific CMS demonstration project, and fraud and abuse considerations associated with transactions and their day-to-day business.
 

 

Education

  • Brooklyn Law School (JD)
  • Queens College of the City of New York (BA)

Involvement

  • Member, American Health Lawyers Association

Viewpoints

On Friday, Mintz Levin published an advisory on CMS’s proposed Medicaid Managed Care rules. This advisory provides contextual background, a helpful overview of the rule’s contents, and an in-depth discussion of some of the rule’s key provisions.
On May 27, 2015, the Centers for Medicare and Medicaid Services (“CMS”) published a 653-page proposed rule affecting the thirty-nine states (plus the District of Columbia) that use managed care organizations (“MCOs”) to administer their Medicaid benefits.
The OIG held a roundtable meeting with representatives from 32 companies that have entered into Corporate Integrity Agreements (CIAs) since 2009. Following from the August 7, 2012, roundtable meeting, this week the OIG published a roundtable paper Focus on Compliance: The Next Generation of Corporate Integrity Agreements. 
On October 31, 2011, the City of New York agreed to pay $70 million to settle False Claims Act allegations that the City violated New York state Medicaid regulations governing the Medicaid personal care services program.