David M. Dirr is an associate in the firm's health care, medical malpractice, and civil litigation practice groups.
David primarily represents clients in administrative appeals and litigation involving a wide array of healthcare-related issues including Medicare and Medicaid reimbursement, anti-kickback law, the Stark Law, and HIPAA. He also assists clients in a diverse range of litigation issues outside the field of healthcare law.
David obtained his B.A. in History from Miami University. He graduated summa cum laude from The Ohio State University Moritz College of Law, and he was elected a member of the Order of the Coif upon graduation. David was a Managing Editor of the Ohio State Law Journal and a member of the Civil Rights Moot Court Team.David has published several articles concerning federal litigation over Medicare and Medicaid reimbursement issues.
Ohio State Bar Association
Cincinnati Bar Association
Potter Stewart American Inn of Court
American Health Lawyers Association
Northern Kentucky Bar AssociationKentucky Bar Association
J.D., The Ohio State University Moritz College of Law (2010)B.A., Miami University (2007)
Author, "High Court Decision Leaves Medicaid Providers Feeling Uneasy," The Health Lawyer, Vol. 24, No. 5, June 2012.
Author, "Supreme Court Could End Medicaid Appeals," Health Lawyers Weekly, September 30, 2011.
Co-Author, "The Uncertain Future of Provider Taxes," AHLA Connections Magazine, Vol. 15, No. 6, June 2011.
Co-Author, "HHS to Define Medicaid Equal Access Clause," Health Lawyers Weekly, Vol. VIII, Issue 49. 11, December 17, 2010.Co-Author, "Potential Supreme Court Decision Could Close Avenue for Medicaid Providers’ Legal Challenges to State Rate Cuts," AHLA Connections Magazine, Vol. 14, No. 11, November 2010.
“Current Legal Options for Challenging MCO Reimbursement and Payment Methods,” Kentucky Hospital Association Annual Convention, Louisville, Kentucky, May 24, 2012"New CMS Policy on Medicare Reimbursement for Provider Taxes," KY HMFA Spring Educational Institute, Lexington, Kentucky, March 17, 2011.