Immunodeficiency-associated lymphoproliferative disorders (ILDs) are well-described entities that occur in the setting of organ transplant, bone marrow transplant, and congenital or acquired immunodeficiency [1,2]. The latest World Health Organization (WHO) classification of tumors of hematopoietic and lymphoid tissues  defines a subset of "other iatrogenic ILDs", composed mostly of lymphoproliferations occurring in the setting of patients receiving immunosuppressive therapy (particularly methotrexate or anti-TNF (tumor necrosis factor) agents) for autoimmune diseases or conditions other than in the transplant setting such as rheumatoid arthritis [4-9] or inflammatory bowel disease . The role of Epstein-Barr virus (EBV) in ILDs is well characterized and the EBV-positive ILDs have a better prognosis than their EBV negative counterparts . Among the morphologic variants of iatrogenic ILDs are classical Hodgkin lymphoma (cHL) and Hodgkin-like lymphoproliferations resembling cHL. These are rare entities with very few cases reported in the medical literature [4,8,11,12]. We report a case of EBV-positive ILD of the Hodgkin-like variant in a patient on long-term mycophenolate mofetil (MMF) for autoimmune hepatitis. Our patient had a complete response after withdrawal of immunosuppression and treatment with rituximab. As many of these cases will resolve without cytotoxic chemotherapy, this case highlights the importance of recognizing this clinical entity  and distinguishing it from de novo lymphomas.