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Lessons from the Legal Trenches

Published on 
February 2020

This video series is taken from our Centennial Conference and features excerpts from many of the presentations – check back often or bookmark the Riggs Blog to see new videos.  

Caroline E. Reynolds, Esq., explains the theory of the case, in which UBH (Optum), the nation’s largest behavioral health claims administrator, was found liable for breaching its fiduciary duties to its insureds by developing and using medical necessity criteria that were pervasively more restrictive than generally accepted standards of care.

Overview of the Wit v. UBH Class Action Lawsuit

The Court’s Ruling in the Wit v. UBH Class Action Lawsuit

Using Litigation to Increase Access to Care

What is the Employee Retirement Income Security Act of 1974 (ERISA)?

What is Next in the Wit v. UBH Class Action Lawsuit?

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