Supreme Court of the United States Equitable Tolling

The United States Supreme Court is the highest court of the United States and is charged with interpreting federal law, including the United States Constitution. The Court's docket is largely discretionary... more +
The United States Supreme Court is the highest court of the United States and is charged with interpreting federal law, including the United States Constitution. The Court's docket is largely discretionary with only a limited number of cases granted review each term.  The Court is comprised of one chief justice and eight associate justices, who are nominated by the President and confirmed by the Senate to hold lifetime positions. less -
News & Analysis as of

Supreme Court Decides Mata v. Lynch

On June 15, 2015, the United States Supreme Court decided Mata v. Lynch, No. 14-185, holding that federal courts of appeals have jurisdiction to review the Board of Immigration Appeals’ (Board) rejection of an alien’s motion...more

Supreme Court Update: Rodriguez v. United States (13-9972); United States v. Wong (13-1074 And 13-7075); Oneok, Inc. v. Learjet,...

When is a sniff not up to snuff (as far as the Fourth Amendment is concerned)? Ten years ago, in Illinois v. Caballes (2005), the Court held that a dog sniff conducted during a lawful traffic stop does not violate the Fourth...more

Supreme Court Decides United States v. Wong

On April 22, 2015, the United States Supreme Court decided United States v. Wong, No. 13-1074, together with United States v. June, No. 13-1075, holding that the Federal Tort Claims Act’s time limits are not jurisdictional...more

Time’s Up: Supreme Court Upholds Enforcement of Claim Limitations in ERISA Plan Language

Christmas may have come a little early for plan administrators and companies looking for clarity in ERISA litigation. Last Monday, the U.S. Supreme Court ruled 9-0 in Heimeshoff v. Hartford Life & Accident Insurance Co. that...more

Supreme Court Unanimously Limits SEC’s Ability To Bring Civil Penalty Claims For Conduct Older Than Five Years

In Gabelli v. SEC, a unanimous Supreme Court held that the statute of limitations for “penalty” claims in governmental enforcement actions begins to run from the date of the underlying violation of the law, not when the...more

Supreme Court Upholds Regulatory Time Limitations on PRRB Appeals

On January 22, 2013, the United States Supreme Court unanimously upheld the Secretary of HHS’s regulation establishing an absolute three-year limit for taking an appeal from a Notice of Provider Reimbursement (“NPR”). In...more

U.S. Supreme Court Holds Equitable Tolling Doctrine Does Not Apply To Administrative Appeal Deadline

On January 22, 2013, the U.S. Supreme Court issued a unanimous decision in Sebelius v. Auburn Regional Medical Center, 568 U.S. _____ (2013), holding that hospitals cannot appeal Medicare inpatient reimbursement...more

Health Reform + Related Health Policy News Update - January 24, 2013

In This Issue: - OMB Directs Department Heads to Prepare for Sequestration - HHS Finalizes Omnibus HIPAA Rule, Enhances Privacy Requirements - SCOTUS Says Equitable Tolling Not a Factor in DSH Case - Report...more

Supreme Court Overturns Auburn Equitable Tolling Decision, 9-0

In Sebelius v. Auburn Regional Medical Center, No. 11-1231 (Jan. 22, 2013), the Supreme Court reversed a decision of the D.C. Circuit which had held that the 180-day time limit for hospitals to file a cost report appeal with...more

Supreme Court Hears Argument in Sebelius v. Auburn Regional Medical

On December 4, 2012, the Supreme Court heard oral argument in Sebelius v. Auburn Regional Medical Center (Docket No. 11-1231), a case which presents the question whether the Medicare statute’s 180-day time limit for filing...more

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