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White collar crime, treatment and recidivism

Description of the research article regarding white collar crime, treatment and recidivism.
Include the type of white-collar offender and the treatment approach.
Describe which treatment outcome model (recidivism) is used to measure the success of the treatment approach and an explanation of why.

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A brief description of several research articles regarding white collar crimes, treatment and recidivism rates to reduce and prevent future crimes.
Let's start with a white collar crime that is most often documented-Bank Fraud or even, which is becoming more popular these days, health care fraud. So, let's just focus this to health care fraud. The simple definition is that what happens is that people attempting to do this actually are committing health care fraud by providing false information when applying for programs or services, forging or selling prescription drugs, using transportation benefits for non-medical related purposes, and loaning or using another's insurance card. That means that when a health care fraud is perpetrated, the health care provider passes the costs along to its customers. Because of the pervasiveness of health care fraud, statistics now show that 10 cents of every dollar spent on health care goes toward paying for fraudulent health care claims. Practitioner schemes include: individuals obtaining subsidized or fully-covered prescription pills that are actually unneeded and then selling them on the black market for a profit; billing by practitioners for care that they never rendered; filing duplicate claims for the same service rendered; altering the dates, description of services, or identities of members or providers; billing for a non-covered service as a covered service; modifying medical records; intentional incorrect reporting of diagnoses or procedures to maximize payment; use of unlicensed staff; accepting or giving kickbacks for member referrals; waiving member co-pays; and prescribing additional ...

Solution Summary

White Collar Crimes and Social Behaviors

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