Jennifer Henry Jackson is an attorney in the firm’s Louisville, Kentucky office where she is a member of the Torts & Insurance Practice Service Group and the Health Care Service Group. She handles a wide variety of litigation matters, including product liability, toxic and mass torts, medical malpractice, professional liability, premises liability, and actions alleging serious personal injury or death. Jennifer has experience at all stages of litigation, from pre-litigation counseling to taking and defending depositions, to drafting and arguing dispositive motions. She tried a case to a jury verdict within her first year of practice.
Through her health care practice, Jennifer advises clients on physician self-referral issues, reimbursement issues, data privacy and security, licensure matters, and fraud and abuse laws.
Medical News, June 30, 2020
Products Liability Desk Reference: A Fifty State Compendium
co-author of Kentucky Chapter, 2020
Striking a Balance: Can Presumed Donative Consent End the Organ Shortage While Respecting Individual Autonomy?
Prior to joining the firm, Jennifer participated in the firm's summer associate program in 2017. Prior to that, she taught English in Arkansas for Teach for America (2013-15). Outside of practicing law, Jennifer enjoys running, gardening, cooking, and supporting University of Louisville sports.
Stites & Harbison has assembled a Coronavirus Response Team which consists of a cross-disciplinary task force of attorneys and critical staff members to ensure our firm remains “On the Job” for you. Updated 07/06/20
In response to the unprecedented public health emergency presented by COVID-19, the Department of Health and Human Services, Office for Civil Rights (OCR), responsible for enforcing the HIPAA Privacy, Security, and Breach Notification Rules, issued a notification of enforcement discretion for telehealth remote communications effective immediately.
Design thinking is considered by its adherents to be a “systematic approach to innovation and problem solving that is, fundamentally: user centered, experimental, responsive, intentional, and tolerant of failure.”
Did you decide that 2019 will be the year you tackle those cybersecurity threats to your organization that keep you up at night? It’s February, and a good time to take stock of whether your organization is following through on its cybersecurity goals. Some estimate that 80% of resolutions fail by the second week of February.