On January 7, the US Supreme Court declined to review United States ex rel. Campie v. Gilead Sciences, Inc., 862 F.3d 890 (9th Cir. 2017), leaving in place a plaintiff-friendly decision by the Ninth Circuit regarding the False Claims Act’s materiality requirement.
On January 7, 2019, the US Supreme Court denied certiorari in United States ex rel. Harman v. Trinity Industries, Inc., 872 F.3d 645 (5th Cir. 2017), a closely watched case regarding the False Claims Act’s materiality standard.
At an FCPA conference on November 29, Deputy Attorney General Rod Rosenstein announced revisions to DOJ’s policy regarding pursuit of individuals involved in corporate wrongdoing. The current policy, memorialized in the 2015 “Yates Memo,” instructed that, “[t]o be eligible for any cooperation credit
A federal district court in the Southern District of New York dismissed claims filed against a CEO in his individual capacity under the False Claims Act’s anti-retaliation provision, and also rejected an alter-ego theory of liability.
Earlier this week, in Potts v. Center for Excellence in Higher Education, the Tenth Circuit held “that the False Claims Act’s anti-retaliation provision unambiguously excludes relief for retaliatory acts occurring after the employee has left employment.” 2018 WL 5796963, — F.3d — (10th Cir. Nov. 6,
Headlines that Matter for Companies and Executives in Regulated Industries
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