Part III analyzes the confusing nature of the Medicare billing system, and the mens rea for the government to prove wire fraud under Counts 2-18.
This second post analyzes the conflicting expert opinions in our case and the mens rea required to prove health care fraud in a medical judgment case.
This is the first post in a three part series analyzing the facts and law underlying a case where we received not guilty verdicts on 25 counts of health care fraud.
Brian T. Hobson changed the law surrounding the 4th Amendment as it relates to searching passengers in a vehicle stopped by law enforcement. The First Court of Appeals ruled a passenger cannot be searched solely on the presence of a strong odor of marijuana in the vehicle. This blog breaks down the court’s decision, and the resulting change in the law.
This post shows an interview on ABC News following Wendell Odom’s not guilty by reason of insanity verdict in the Andrea Yates case.
A criminal defendant’s right to a speedy trial in the state of Texas is governed by the Supreme Court’s decision in Barker v. Wingo. Texas case law makes it imperative that lawyer’s take appropriate steps to preserve this right throughout the criminal process. This blog post examines the state of the speedy trial right in Texas, and the case law that details its scope.