As COVID-19 has spread across the country, telehealth has proven to be an essential tool for maintaining access to health services while conforming with social distancing restrictions and reducing unnecessary exposure risk for healthcare providers and consumers.
The COVID-19 pandemic has had a disproportionate impact on vulnerable patient populations, as evidenced by higher infection and morbidity rates among low-income communities relative to rates among their counterparts.
The COVID-19 pandemic presents unique challenges to those who negotiate and draft agreements in entertainment, media and sports.
The nation's nursing homes, assisted-living facilities, inpatient rehabilitation centers and home care providers are at the forefront of the COVID-19 crisis.
At the start of this year, the United States was on its way to a record-breaking level of digital health investment.
Universities and other academic institutions continue to grapple with how best to continue to provide a quality educational experience to their students in the face of COVID-19, while maintaining their community’s health and the institution’s financial well-being.
With economic disruption affecting almost every industry and sector around the globe, a wave of insolvency, bankruptcy and workout issues will almost certainly appear in the coming weeks and months.
With the impact of COVID-19 causing an economic downturn and, consequently, a potential recession for commercial real estate, lenders are now being faced with obstacles to limit damage to their portfolios.
As states evaluate options for reopening their economies and lifting some of the current stay-at-home restrictions, companies need to start proactively preparing their return-to-work plans.
As regulators and agencies share evolving guidance as a result of the COVID-19 pandemic, banks should pay close attention to how they are following these new guidelines to prepare for the next 12-to-24-month cycle of regulatory exams.