With the recent passing of the Food and Drug Omnibus Reform Act (FDORA) and other guidance and policy updates in medical device development, knowing and understanding all the new rules is crucial. And the FDA isn’t the only agency you have to worry about: the Department of Justice (DOJ) and the Federal Trade Commission (FTC) also play a part in enforcing new medical device rules.

This webinar, led by a former FDA official, will cover all the bases, giving you the information you need to avoid trouble from any of the three agencies.

John Claud, counsel at Hyman, Phelps & McNamara, is a 15-year veteran of the DOJ. He has prosecuted and supervised complex criminal and civil trial litigation and investigations under the Food, Drug and Cosmetic Act, Federal Trade Commission Act, Consumer Product Safety Act and federal data privacy laws. 

You will come away with a greater understanding of FDORA’s implications, as well as recently finalized guidance on delaying, denying, limiting or refusing an inspection, and the DOJ’s revised Corporate Enforcement Policy, which altered the way the agency reviews corporate criminal prosecution decisions.

Webinar Takeaways:

  • A comprehensive understanding of how FDA, DOJ and FTC coordinate their priorities and resources for enforcement actions of medical devices
  • A review of recent FTC enforcement cases, with a focus on the perils of promoting claims that aren’t supported by science
  • An explanation of the FTC’s health products compliance guidance and other rules 
  • Key updates from the FDA’s guidances on medical device-related cybersecurity
  • Tips for navigating DOJ’s new Corporate Enforcement Policy

If you want to employ effective strategies to bridge gaps within your organization — while more effectively calculating risk and your ability to manage those risks — don’t miss the chance to gain insights from a former employee of the FDA.

Who Will Benefit:

  • Medical device manufactures and executives
  • Software developers
  • Research institutions, researchers and statisticians
  • Contract research organizations