It’s a $100 million annual fleecing of Louisiana taxpayers and insurers paying out Medicaid claims. And it reportedly involves legions of insureds who come nowhere close to actually satisfying the threshold income requirements for garnering eligibility.
What is one material benefit of commanding a higher salary than Louisiana Gov. John Bel Edwards?
It’s not immediately clear what term might be most apt to describe the criminal caper spotlighted below in today’s blog post.
As if they haven’t already got a lot on their minds …
It’s not exactly mincing words to refer to a federal agency administering a major national program as a “department of dunces.”
We know at Caffery, Oubre, Campbell & Garrison in Lafayette that health care fraud not only exists in Louisiana and across the United States, but runs rampant.
A recent Forbes article on a distinct challenge to insurers from the medical realm underscores that the industry “is susceptible to a range of fraud that can cause financial harm and drive up costs in the system.”
Insurance fraud is sometimes relatively confined.
Talk about differing interpretations.
America’s insurance industry is currently riveted on the details of an interesting court case from Washington State. That matter centrally spotlights the extension of personal liability in bad-faith litigation.