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HCCA's 20th Annual Compliance Institute
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2015 Brochure (PDF)
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2015 Sunday CI Daily
2015 Monday CI Daily
2015 Tuesday CI Daily
Here’s the track for everything from the basics of Compliance 101 to hot topics like health care reform. Learn what you need to know from compliance officers, regulators, outside counsel, in-house counsel, auditors, providers, and industry experts.
See the General Compliance and Hot Topics sessions
Learn the legal basis for the compliance issues you manage. The legal track sessions will be presented by experienced and knowledgeable lawyers, from inside and outside the government. They understand the law and can make it more understandable.
See the Compliance Lawyer sessions
How do you know your compliance program is working? Auditing and monitoring is key to measuring effectiveness and improvement. Learn the practices that you need to read the vital signs of your compliance program.
See the Auditing and Monitoring sessions
Understand the privacy and information security compliance issues that continue to emerge. And you’ll also learn how to integrate privacy and security issues into the overall compliance program.
See the Privacy & Security sessions
These sessions will help you build or improve your corporate compliance program and take them from where they are to where you need them to be.
See the Long-Term Care sessions
See the Quality of Care sessions
The sessions will cover information related to small and large physician practices, research billing for physicians, academic medical centers, hospitals and health systems.
See the Physician Compliance sessions
See the Internal Audit sessions
The more effective your leadership, the more effective your compliance program. The sessions in this track will help you develop your skills and increase your value to the compliance program and the organization for which you work.
See the Compliance Professional sessions
See the Advanced Discussion sessions
Professor Marianne Jennings is an emeritus professor of legal and ethical studies in business from the W.P. Carey School of Business at Arizona State University, having retired in 2011 after 35 years of teaching there. She continues to teach graduate courses in business ethics at colleges around the country.
During her tenure at ASU, she served in many different capacities: director of the Joan and David Lincoln Center for Applied Ethics (1995-1999); faculty director for the MBA Executive Program (2006-2007); associate dean (1986-1987); chair of the University Hearing Board (1995-2011); and faculty athletic representative to the NCAA and PAC-10 (1986-1987).
Professor Jennings earned her undergraduate degree in finance and her J. D. from Brigham Young University. Her internships were with the Federal Public Defender and U.S. Attorney in Nevada, and she has done consulting work for law firms, businesses and professional groups including AES, Boeing, Dial Corporation, Mattel, Motorola, CFA Institute, Southern California Edison, the Arizona Auditor General, the Cities of Phoenix, Mesa, and Tucson, the Institute of Internal Auditors, Coca-Cola, DuPont, Blue Cross Blue Shield, Motorola, Mattel, Pepsi, Hy-Vee Foods, IBM, Bell Helicopter, Amgen, Raytheon, and VIAD.
Professor Jennings has authored hundreds of articles in academic, professional and trade journals. Currently she has six textbooks and monographs in circulation. The eighth edition of her textbook, Case Studies in Business Ethics, and the tenth edition of her textbook, Business: lts Legal, Ethical and Global Environment will be published in January 2014. Her first textbook, Real Estate Law, had its tenth edition published in January 2013. She was added as a co-author to Anderson's Business and the Legal Environment in 1997, a text whose 22st edition was published in January 2013. Her book, Business Strategy for the Political Arena, was selected in 1985 by Library Journal as one of its recommended books in business/government relations. A Business Tale: A Story of Ethics, Choices, Success, and a Very Large Rabbit, a fable about business ethics, was chosen by Library Journal in 2004 as its business book of the year. A Business Tale was also a finalist for two other literary awards in 2004. In 2000 her book on corporate governance was published by the New York Times MBA Pocket Series. Professor Jennings’ book on long-term success, Building a Business Through Good Times and Bad: Lessons from Fifteen Companies, Each With a Century of Dividends, was published in October 2002 and has been used by Booz, Allen, Hamilton for its work on business longevity. Her book on organizational ethical culture, The Seven Signs of Ethical Collapse was published by St. Martin’s Press and continues to be used by many organizations as a framework for assessing culture. Her books have been translated into five languages. Her latest book, Somewhere Between Ezekiel and Miss Havisham, a book of essays on grief, was published in 2012.
Her columns have been syndicated around the country, and her work has appeared in the Wall Street Journal, the Chicago Tribune, the New York Times, Washington Post, and Reader's Digest. A collection of her essays, Nobody Fixes Real Carrot Sticks Anymore, first published in 1994 is still being published. She was given an Arizona Press Club award in 1994 for her work as a feature columnist. She has been a commentator on business issues on All Things Considered for National Public Radio.
She has conducted more than 500 workshops and seminars in the areas of business, personal, government, legal, academic and professional ethics. She has been named professor of the year in the College of Business in 1981, 1987, 2000, and 2010 and was the recipient of a Burlington Northern teaching excellence award in 1985. In 1999, she was given best article awards by the Academy of Legal Studies in Business and the Association for Government Accountants. She was given best article awards by the institute of Internal Auditors and Association of Government Accountants in 2001 and 2004. She was been a Dean's Council of 100 Distinguished Scholar from 1995-2011. In 2000, the Association of Government Accountants inducted her into its Speakers Hall of Fame. In 2005, she was named an All-Star Speaker by the Institute of Internal Auditors. In 2006, her article, “Ethics and Investment Management: True Reform,” was selected by the United Kingdom’s Emerald Management Review from 15,000 articles in 400 journals as one of the top 50 articles in 2005. She was named one of the Top 100 Thought Leaders by Trust Across America in 2010. In 2012 she was named one of the 100 Most Influential People in Business Ethics by Ethisphere magazine.
She is a contributing editor for the Real Estate Law Journal, New Perspectives, The Smart Manager, and the Corporate Finance Review. She served on the Board of Editors for the Financial Analysts Journal from 2007-2012. She served as editor-in-chief of the Journal of Legal Studies Education during 2003-2004. During 1984-85, she served as then-Governor Bruce Babbitt's appointee to the Arizona Corporation Commission. In 1999 she was appointed by Governor Jane Dee Hull to the Arizona Commission on Character. From 1986-87, she served as ASU's faculty athletic representative to the NCAA and PAC-10. From 1999-2009 she served as president of the Arizona Association of Scholars.
She is a member of twelve professional organizations, including the State Bar of Arizona, and has served on four boards of directors, including Arizona Public Service (now Pinnacle West Capital) (1987-2000), Zealous Capital Corporation, and the Center for Children with Chronic Illness and Disability at the University of Minnesota. She served as chair of the Bonneville International Advisory Board for KHTC/KIDR from 1994-1997 and was a weekly commentator on KGLE during 1998. She was appointed to the board of advisers for the Institute of Nuclear Power Operators in 2004. She has appeared on CNBC, CBS This Morning, the Today Show, and CBS Evening News.
Personal: Married since 1976 to Terry H. Jennings, Maricopa County Attorney’s Office Deputy County Attorney; five children: Sarah, Sam, and John, and the late Claire and Hannah Jennings.
Daniel R. Levinson has headed the Office of Inspector General (OIG) of the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services (HHS) since 2004. As IG, Mr. Levinson is the senior official responsible for audits, evaluations, investigations, compliance initiatives, and law enforcement efforts to combat fraud and abuse in Medicare, Medicaid, and over 300 other public health and human services programs administered by HHS. He leads an independent and objective nationwide organization of over 1700 professional staff members dedicated to promoting economy, efficiency, and effectiveness in all HHS programs.
In addition to his IG responsibilities, Mr. Levinson has been designated by President Obama to serve on the Government Accountability and Transparency Board. By statute, Mr. Levinson also is a member of the 2009 Recovery Act’s Accountability and Transparency Board, of which he is Vice Chairman of its Recovery.gov Committee. In support of the Federal IG community, Mr. Levinson sits on the Executive Council of the Council of the Inspectors General on Integrity and Efficiency, where he co-chairs its Committee on Inspection and Evaluation. On behalf of 73 Federal IGs, he also serves as a liaison member of the Administrative Conference of the United States.
A lawyer by training, Mr. Levinson spent more than a decade in private practice, specializing in employment law and policy and earning the Martindale-Hubbell AV preeminent peer review rating. Most of his career, however, has been devoted to public service. He has been Deputy General Counsel of the U.S. Office of Personnel Management and General Counsel of the U.S. Consumer Product Safety Commission. He has served in State government as a judicial law clerk, and in the U.S. Congress as a chief of staff.
In 1986, Mr. Levinson was appointed by President Reagan to be Chairman of the U.S. Merit Systems Protection Board, a bipartisan quasi-judicial agency that adjudicates Federal civilian personnel appeals. He was first appointed by President George W. Bush to be Inspector General of the U.S. General Services Administration in 2001. There he oversaw the integrity of the Federal civilian procurement process.
Mr. Levinson is a Phi Beta Kappa graduate of the College of Letters, Arts, and Sciences of the University of Southern California. He received his J.D. degree from the Georgetown University Law Center, where he served as Notes and Comments editor of The American Criminal Law Review. He also holds an LL.M. degree in Labor Law from The George Washington University Law School. His writings have appeared in Washington, DC, area law school law reviews and he has been a law instructor at The American University Law School and the School of Architecture and Engineering of The Catholic University of America. He is admitted to the Bar in California, New York, and the District of Columbia, and is a member of the Association of Certified Fraud Examiners.
Mr. Levinson is married to Luna Lambert Levinson, and they are the parents of two adult daughters.
Michael Woodford worked his way up through the ranks of Olympus to become the first non-
Japanese head of the 92 year-old company. However, he was dismissed after just four months in the position when he uncovered explosive financial irregularities. The story is set to reverberate around the world - just as four UK newspapers have named Michael their Business Person of the Year. According to the Editor of the Financial Times, he “captures the spirit of boldness.”
Leaving school at 16 Michael started out as a management trainee at Lucas Aerospace and put himself through Millbank College of Commerce. Then after a spell at Cadbury Schweppes, he joined the sales force at KeyMed, the UK medical equipment division of Olympus. He made his way up the ladder over the next three decades, running their American and Russian businesses before becoming Executive MD of Olympus Europe. Two years later he was one of only five foreign nationals ever to take the helm of a global Japanese corporation.
Just after taking up his appointment as President and CEO, Michael discovered that hundreds of millions of dollars had been transferred to mysterious accounts, many in the Cayman Islands tax haven. When he brought it to the attention of his Chairman and board, and informed a contact at the Financial Times, he was instantly sacked. Told that he should fear for his safety, he returned to London and briefed the Serious Fraud Office, setting in train a series of investigations which would involve the SFO, the FBI and the Toyko Police. The scale of fraud is estimated to be $1.7billion, over twenty years. Keen to right the wrongs, Michael also offered to return to Olympus, but was rejected by shareholders. The Olympus tale takes in the Yakuza crime syndicate and Japanese concepts of loyalty and reputation. More importantly for Western business audiences, it gets to the heart of what is and what isn’t ethical capitalism. In a typically frank and entertaining way, Michael tells the story in a keynote or after dinner speech - exploring lessons of corporate morality and risk management against a truly dramatic, and still unfolding backdrop.
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