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SCOTUS Denies Cert on CareFirst: No Clarity on Harm in Data Breach Cases This Session

On February 16, 2018, the U.S. Supreme Court denied certiorari to review CareFirst’s appeal of the U.S. Court of Appeals, D.C. Circuit’s decision in Attias v. Carefirst, Inc., 865 F.3d 620 (D.C. Cir. 2017).  The D.C. Circuit held that the threat of harm from a data breach is enough to satisfy the “injury in fact” standing requirement.    Other circuit courts of appeal have reached the opposite conclusion.  Unfortunately, the U.S. Supreme Court will not be addressing that circuit split this session.  See our previous entry on the CareFirst case.

© Copyright 2021 Murtha CullinaNational Law Review, Volume VIII, Number 52
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About this Author

Daniel Kagan, Murtha Cullina, health care attorney, regulatory compliance lawyer, reimbursement issue legal counsel
Associate

Mr. Kagan is an associate in the Health Care Group of Murtha Cullina.  He represents hospitals, physicians and other health care clients with a wide range of regulatory, compliance, risk management and reimbursement issues.

Prior to joining Murtha Cullina, Mr. Kagan clerked for the Honorable Lubbie Harper, Jr. and the Honorable Joseph H. Pellegrino of the Connecticut Appellate Court. 

Mr. Kagan received his J.D. with honors from the University of Connecticut Law School where he was a Notes and Comments Editor ...

203-772-7726
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