Christina M. Almeida, Amy Cooperstein, Ashley A. Creech, Julianna Dzwierzynski, Daniel L. Fahey, Arthur J. Fried, Megan R. George, Amy Lerman, Brooke A. Mangiarelli, Timothy McHale, Natalie Moszczynski, Kathleen M. Premo, Elena M. Quattrone, Elizabeth Scarola, and Erin Sutton, attorneys in the Health Care & Life Sciences practice, co-authored the book, Corporate Practice of Medicine: A 50 State Survey, Third Edition, published by AHLA.

Glenn P. Prives, attorney in the Health Care & Life Sciences practice, was a co-editor of the publication.

Learn more about the book on

Following is a summary:

Health systems, hospitals, telehealth providers, large employers, investors, and technology companies are just some of the organizations that must contend with state laws restricting the corporate practice of medicine (CPOM) as they explore new ways to provide medical care.

Understanding CPOM is far from simple. Researchers typically need to review a tangled web of statutes, regulations, case law, and attorney general or agency opinions. The authors of Corporate Practice of Medicine: A 50 State Survey provide a time-saving roadmap that will help you:

  • Learn which model of the doctrine a specific state follows
  • Discover sources to consult for more detail
  • Explore related issues like fee splitting and the unlicensed practice of medicine

Consult the third edition of Corporate Practice of Medicine for the latest information on practice restrictions in all 50 states and the District of Columbia, for not only physicians, but also affiliated health care professionals such as behavioral health providers, dentists, chiropractors, optometrists, and others.

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