Sarah Beth’s practice involves a variety of regulatory, transactional, and enforcement defense matters for clinical laboratories, hospitals, pharmacies, insurers, and other health care clients.
Sarah Beth routinely advises clients on a wide variety of federal and state health care regulatory issues, including anti-kickback and self-referral laws, licensure and scope of practice rules, telemedicine, certificate of need applications, food and drug law, and HIPAA compliance. She also handles licensure and regulatory filings for clinical laboratories and other health care providers.
On the transactional side, Sarah Beth provides regulatory counsel for mergers and acquisitions involving pharmacies, pharmacy benefit managers, and other health care providers. She has assisted clients with due diligence, licensing, change of ownership, and contract drafting and negotiation.
Sarah Beth’s enforcement defense experience includes representing health care clients in criminal and administrative actions brought by federal and state agencies for potential violations of the federal anti-kickback statute, the Stark Law, and the False Claims Act. She has also has experience in internal investigations and compliance programs.
Sarah Beth actively participates in Mintz’s pro bono program. Currently, Sarah Beth represents children seeking Special Immigrant Juvenile (SIJ) Status from the U.S. Citizenship and Immigration Services. The SIJ program is available for foreign children who have been abused, abandoned, and neglected and have come to the United States.
Prior to joining Mintz, Sarah Beth worked as a law clerk with the health staff of the US Senate Committee on Finance, where she researched policy, regulations, and legislation regarding commercial insurance reform, health IT, Medicare, Medicaid, and the Affordable Care Act. During law school, Sarah Beth interned with a large, nonprofit health care system and with the International Trade Administration of the US Department of Commerce.
- American University (JD, cum laude)
- University of North Carolina - Chapel Hill (BSPH, honors)
December 14, 2020 |Blog
Third Circuit Rejects AseraCare’s “Objective Falsity” Requirement, Allows Scrutiny of Medical Opinions in Hospice False Claims Act Case
March 12, 2020 | Blog | By Sarah Beth Kuyers
February 20, 2020 | Blog | By Sarah Beth Kuyers
February 5, 2020 | Blog | By Rachel Irving Pitts
December 23, 2019 | Blog | By Sarah Beth Kuyers, Dianne Bourque, Ellen Janos
Key Takeaways from CMS’s Final Rule Requiring the Disclosure of Affiliates during Provider Enrollment
September 12, 2019 | Blog | By Daryl Berke, Sarah Beth Kuyers, Karen Lovitch
July 25, 2019 | Blog | By Sarah Beth Kuyers
June 10, 2019 | Blog | By Sarah Beth Kuyers
April 12, 2019 | Blog | By Sarah Beth Kuyers, Karen Lovitch
March 22, 2019 | Blog | By Lauren Moldawer, Sarah Beth Kuyers
Framing his remarks around two key initiatives of the Administration, regulatory reform and affordable healthcare, Secretary Azar promised a bold and swift approach to regulatory reform over the coming years.
Secretary Azar discussed HHS’ initiative known as the “Regulatory Sprint to Coordinated Care,” which we’ve previously discussed on the blog. The agency is undergoing a “comprehensive reexamination of rules that may be impeding coordinated care.” As a “sprint,” he noted the goal is to issue rulemaking to alleviate impediments “as soon as possible.”