We know some hospitals are knowingly admitting Medicare, or Medicaid ER patients, who should have been sent home. Instead of getting an Aspirin, the patient gets a CT scan, or in some cases we know about the get a stent
(PRWEB) June 04, 2013
The Corporate Whistle Blower Center is now urging emergency room physicians, hospital nurse managers, or hospital accounting, or coding staff to turn in their hospital for Medicare, or Medicaid fraud, if the hospital is as a matter of practice is routinely admitting patients from their ER, who actually should have been given an Aspirin, and then sent home. The Corporate Whistle Blower Center believes unnecessary hospital admissions, from a ER is an extremely lucrative way for hospitals to really gouge Medicare & Medicaid, and the group is calling on ER doctors, nurse managers, or hospital managers to step forward, for what could be gigantic rewards, if they possess significant proof of this type of fraud. The Corporate Whistle Blower Center says, "We know some hospitals are knowingly admitting Medicare, or Medicaid ER patients, who should have been sent home. Instead of getting an Aspirin, the patient gets a CT scan, or in some cases we know about the get a stent, or other unnecessary treatments. There can be huge rewards for these types of cases, and we are encouraging ER doctors, nurse managers, or hospital staff to call us, so we can explain the process of becoming a whistleblower, provided they possess substantial proof of the wrongdoing." For more information ER doctors, nurse managers, or hospital insiders can call the Corporate Whistle Blower Center anytime at 866-714-6466.
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. Its a huge mistake. Frequently government officials could care less, or they are incompetent."
- The whistleblower must have complete information, including records, e-mails, memos, or other substantial proof, that easily proves the wrongdoing. The Corporate Whistle Blower Center says, "I think they are doing this-is not proof."
- 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. Whistleblowers with significant proof can be in any state including California, New York, Texas, Florida, Massachusetts, Ohio, Pennsylvania, New Jersey, Maryland, Virginia, West Virginia, Michigan. Indiana, Illinois, Missouri, Iowa, Kansas, Oklahoma, Nebraska, North Dakota, Colorado, Nevada, Arizona, Utah, Idaho, Oregon, Washington, or Alaska
- 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. We say, come to us first, tell us what type of information you have, and if we think its sufficient, we will help find the right law firms, to assist in advancing your information."
Any type of insider, or employee, who possesses significant proof of their employer, or a government contractor fleecing the federal government is encouraged to contact to Corporate Whistle Blower Center anytime at 866-714-6466, or they can contact the group via their web site at http://CorporateWhistleBlowerCenter.com