Tziporah S. Tapp

Tziporah S. Tapp

Senior Associate, Washington, D.C.

Email tziporah.tapp@​hoganlovells.com

Phone +1 202 637 5600

Fax +1 202 637 5910

Practice groupLitigation

Tziporah Tapp takes initiative to recognize and address issues before they become problems, and helps to favorably resolve problems that have already arisen.

Her practice combines experience representing individuals and corporations in criminal and complex civil actions with an understanding of her clients' business and legal needs. Tziporah has extensive skills conducting government and internal investigations in healthcare and other regulated industries to help clients through the complex legal and regulatory systems.

Education and admissions

Education

J.D., University of North Carolina School of Law, 2012

B.A., Duke University, 2005

Memberships

Member, Junior League

Member, North Carolina Bar Association

Bar admissions and qualifications

District of Columbia

North Carolina

Related practices

Investigations

Related areas of focus

False Claims Act and Qui Tam

Representative experience

Counsel to an individual in civil and criminal actions investigating allegations of healthcare fraud and performing medically unnecessary procedures.

Counsel to a chief executive officer charged with conspiracy to defraud the United States and tax fraud, which was resolved through a fine only.

Counsel to a large food and beverage company in an internal investigation following a product recall.

Counsel to a large energy manufacturing and services company in an internal investigation regarding government contracting and hiring issues.

Counsel to a publicly traded pharmaceutical company charged with violation of the FCA and off label marketing.

Counsel to the receiver of a public charter school in civil and administrative actions following a fraud investigation.

Counsel to an individual in a criminal fraud investigation involving allegations of public corruption.

Latest thinking and events

Published Works

Refusing to Compare Apples and Oranges: Why the Fourth Circuit Got it Right in United States v. Divens North Carolina Law Review

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