Leslie A. Rojas Joins The Health Law Partners
By: Amanda Braniecki
SOUTHFIELD, Mich., May 12, 2014 – Leslie A. Rojas has joined The Health Law Partners, P.C., a national health care law firm, as an associate in their Southfield, Mich. office. Founding Partner Adrienne Dresevic made the announcement.
In this role, Rojas will focus on health care compliance with federal and state health care regulations, health information privacy and technology issues, fraud and abuse issues, and transactional and corporate aspects of health care.
Prior to joining the firm, Rojas practiced real estate, corporate and commercial litigation in Chicago. An active member of professional legal organizations, Rojas is a member of the American Bar Association, the State Bar of Michigan and the Women Lawyers Association of Michigan. She is licensed to practice in Michigan and Illinois.
Rojas, a graduate of the University of Michigan, earned her Bachelor of Arts degree in psychology. She continued her education at Wayne State University Law School, where she earned her juris doctorate with honors. During this time, she became an integral member of the school’s Moot Court team, and represented Wayne State at the University of California – Los Angeles National Moot Court Competition and the New York City Bar National Moot Court Competition.
To download a photo of Leslie Rojas please click the image below.
The Health Law Partners is a law firm dedicated to the practice of health care law. Established in 2009 by Adrienne Dresevic, Jessica Gustafson, Robert Iwrey, Carey Kalmowitz and Abby Pendleton, the firm has a national presence with offices in Detroit, New York and Cleveland. Clients include hospitals and health systems, physicians, imaging entities, ambulatory surgery centers, management and billing companies, DME suppliers, and hospice organizations, among others.
The firm has extensive knowledge and experience in Medicare and Medicaid appeals, Stark and Anti-Kickback compliance, health care regulatory matters, health care billing and reimbursement issues, health care transactional work, as well as licensing issues, staff privileging, and participation with third-party payors.