April 23, 2021

Volume XI, Number 113

Ryan T. Siehr

Ryan Siehr is an attorney in the Business Practice Group and serves as chair of the Health Information Privacy and Security Section. Ryan advises hospitals, multi-institutional health care systems, physician groups and specialty providers regarding a variety of transactional health care related matters, including acquisitions, physician agreements, and equipment and office space leasing arrangements. Ryan focuses on assisting these entities with HIPAA compliance, including developing policies and procedures and negotiating business associate, data use, trading partner, and other HIPAA related agreements. Ryan has significant experience with negotiating technology-related agreements in the health care industry, including software licensing, SaaS, ASP, maintenance, project implementation, master services, and development agreements.

Ryan also advises individuals, corporations, and partnerships regarding general corporate transactional matters, including the negotiation and documentation of stock and asset-based transactions involving the selection and formation of business entities, transition planning, including buy and sell agreements, rights of first refusal and restrictions on the sale of equity interests, and the negotiation and documentation of a variety of other contractual arrangements. Ryan also focuses on EAR and OFAC compliance for clients exporting goods out of the United States.

Ryan is a member of the State Bar of Wisconsin and the Milwaukee Bar Association.


Articles in the National Law Review database by Ryan T. Siehr

Ryan T. Siehr, a member of the Business Practice Group and the Health Law and Technology Law Section with von Briesen, was named a 2019 National Law Review Go-To Thought Leader for his analysis of  Office of the Inspector General (OIG) actions and other healthcare industry investigations. He provides National Law Review readers with important information involving electronic healthcare records and compliance with the Department of Health and Human Services ("HHS") changing requirements.