Photo of Sarah T. Hogan

Sarah Hogan represents companies in the life sciences and digital health industries on structuring and negotiating intellectual property licenses, strategic collaborations and other complex commercial transactions – helping her clients leverage intellectual property assets and collaborate to develop and deliver innovative solutions that improve health and health care. Sarah uses her science background and comprehensive life sciences industry knowledge as an asset to understand critical business concerns and effectively manage complex issues. As a result of the diverse range of clients and transactions she manages, Sarah has in-depth understanding of the implications of each deal on various aspects of the business, including downstream transactions. Sarah is known for her practical approach – focusing on achieving business objectives while balancing legal risks and preserving her clients’ relationship with their partners. Read Sarah Hogan's full bio.

Join McDermott next Wednesday for a live webinar on the unique considerations in developing and procuring AI solutions for digital health applications from the perspective of various stakeholders. We will discuss the legal issues and strategies surrounding:

  • Research and data mapping essential to the development and validation of AI technologies
  • Protecting and maintaining intellectual property

Designed to provide business leaders and their key advisors with the knowledge and insight they need to grow and sustain successful digital health initiatives, we are pleased to present The Law of Digital Health, a new book edited and authored by McDermott’s team of distinguished digital health lawyers, and published by AHLA.

Visit www.

Throughout 2017, the health care and life sciences industries experienced a widespread proliferation of digital health innovation that presents challenges to traditional notions of health care delivery and payment as well as product research, development and commercialization for both long-standing and new stakeholders. At the same time, lawmakers and regulators made meaningful progress toward modernizing

On Friday, February 13, 2015, the Payment Cards Industry (PCI) Security Standards Council (Council) posted a bulletin to its website, becoming the first regulatory body to publicly pronounce that Secure Socket Layers  (SSL) version 3.0 (and by inference, any earlier version) is “no longer… acceptable for protection of data due to inherence weaknesses within the