We fear that many defense contractor employees do not realize they are sitting on a winning lotto ticket. Rewards really can be in the millions, and we want insiders to call us at 866-714-6466
(PRWEB) October 10, 2013
The Corporate Whistleblower Center says, “We believe taxpayers are being overcharged tens of billions of dollars per year due to contractor fraud. Insiders who expose this type of fraud are not only doing the right thing, and they are also eligible for substantial rewards.”
According to the Corporate Whistleblower Center, many insiders fail to report fraud against the government for a number of reasons. In most cases, employees are afraid of losing their jobs, and many they don't understand how large whistleblower rewards can be.
For example, according to a press release from the Department of Justice, General Electric Aviation Systems (GEAS), which manufactures and sells components for military and marine aircraft, recently agreed to pay $6.58 million to settle allegations that it knowingly sold defective fuel tanks to the Department of Defense for use in the F-18 fighter aircraft. The whistleblower in this case will receive over $1 million.
The Corporate Whistleblower Center says, "We fear that many defense contractor employees do not realize they are sitting on a winning lotto ticket. Rewards really can be in the millions, and we want insiders to call us at 866-714-6466.” Potential whistleblowers must be able to provide documented proof that a defense contractor is providing the Department of Defense or branch of the government with defective equipment or overbilling the government in any way. The wrongdoing must be over $1 million. http://CorporateWhistleblowerCenter.Com
Simple rules for a whistleblower from the Corporate Whistle Blower Center:
- Do not go to the government first if you are a major whistleblower. The Corporate Whistle Blower Center says, “Major whistleblowers frequently go to the federal government thinking they will help. It’s a huge mistake.”
- Do not go to the news media with your whistleblower information. Public revelation of a whistleblower’s information could destroy any prospect for a reward.
- Do not try to force a government contractor or corporation to come clean to the government about their wrongdoing. The Corporate Whistle Blower Center says, “Fraud is so rampant among federal contractors that any suggestion of exposure might result in an instant job termination, or harassment of the whistleblower. Come to us first, tell us what type of information you have, and if we think it’s sufficient, we will help find the right law firms to assist in advancing your information.”
- Do not enter information over the Internet. The Internet is loaded with phony web sites asking whistleblowers to send in their information to an unknown law firm. The Corporate Whistle Blower Center says, “If you want to know who the best whistleblower law firms are, we will tell you once we know what type of information you possess, your level of proof, and what industry you represent.”
Potential whistleblowers who possess documented proof of fraud are encouraged to contact the Corporate Whistleblower Center by phone 866-714-6466. They can also contact the group via their web site. http://CorporateWhistleblowerCenter.Com
All information will be kept confidential.
For attribution purposes please refer to the United States Department of Justice press release dated June 26th 2013:http://www.justice.gov/opa/pr/2013/June/13-civ-719.html
Case number: The qui tam lawsuit, filed in the U.S. District Court for the Southern District of Ohio, is captioned United States ex rel. Adler v. General Electric Aviation Services (1-CV-00313).