July 12, ; U. District Judge Victor A. Bolden in Bridgeport to seven months of imprisonment, followed by three years of supervised release, for her role in a Medicaid fraud scheme.
Attorney; District of Maryland Baltimore, Maryland - William Soyke, age 66, of Hanover, Pennsylvania, pleaded guilty today to conspiracy to distribute and dispense oxycodone, fentanyl, methadone, and alprazolam outside the scope of professional practice and not for a legitimate medical purpose.
July 11, ; U. July 10, ; U. July 9, ; U. Attorney; Northern District of Iowa A Webster City doctor who made false statements to the United States Attorney's Office about Medicare claims that the doctor had billed for his nursing home patients pled guilty today in federal court in Cedar Rapids. As part of the settlement, each defendant has also agreed to a term of exclusion of not less than five years from all federal health care programs.
Steiner was previously arrested on a complaint in April , and was arraigned this morning before United States District Judge I. Leo Glasser. Attorney Steven McAllister said today. July 8, ; U. Louis, MO - Anthony B. Camillo, 62, of Madison County, Illinois, was sentenced today to 30 months in prison for participating in a conspiracy to commit health care fraud and to pay illegal kickbacks for health care services. He appeared in federal court today before U. District Court Judge Audrey G.
July 5,; U. Attorney Trent Shores. July 3, ; U. Raymond Michael Moore, a Norton-based, licensed, medical doctor, was arrested this morning and charged via federal criminal complaint with obtaining schedule II and schedule IV controlled substances by fraud or misrepresentation, failing to maintain proper records for schedule II and schedule IV controlled substances, and making false statements. United States Attorney Thomas T. July 2, ; U. Lydon announced today that Angela Breitweiser Keith, age 53, and Ann Davis Eldridge, age 58, both of Sumter, were sentenced after pleading guilty to one count of making false statements to defraud Medicaid.
Gossett of Columbia sentenced Keith to 12 months in federal prison and Eldridge to 6 months. Krueger announced today that Wisconsin Community Services, Inc.
June June 28, ; U. June 28, ; U. District Court Judge John E. June 27, ; U. McSwain announced that Andrew M. Berkowitz, M. June 26, ; U. Attorney; District of Connecticut John H. Magistrate Judge Sarah Netburn.
The case is assigned to U. District Judge Kimba M. Attorney; Eastern District of Missouri St. Louis, MO - Bradley A. Seyer, D. Seyer appeared before U. District Judge Ronnie White who accepted his plea and set his sentencing for September 25, June 25, ; U. June 24, ; U. District Judge Janet Bond Arterton in New Haven to five years of probation for engaging in a kickback scheme related to fentanyl spray prescriptions.
Judge Arterton also ordered Levine to spend the first six months of probation in home confinement, and to perform hours of community service. June 21, ; U. District Judge Mary S. Scriven has sentenced Edward Leonard Wells, Jr. On April 18, , Wells's estranged wife, Alcira Mercedes Wells 34, Connecticut , was sentenced to 18 months in federal prison for conspiracy to commit healthcare fraud.
Alcira Wells and Edward Wells had pleaded guilty in January June 20, ; U. Department of Justice A medical director and two operators of a Houston, Texas, medical clinic were charged in an indictment unsealed today for their alleged participation in a multimillion-dollar health care fraud scheme.
June 19, ; U. Department of Justice A Detroit-area doctor was sentenced to 60 months in prison today for his role in a scheme to unlawfully distribute more than 23, pills of oxycodone. June 18, ; U. Attorney Nicholas A. But temperature is average energy. It tells us energy per particle. So obviously, if we only had one particle in there with super high temperature, that's going to have less pressure than if we have a million particles in there. Let me draw that.
If I have, let's take two cases right here. One is, I have a bunch of particles with a certain temperature, moving in their different directions. And the other example, I have one particle.
And maybe they have the same temperature. That on average, they have the same kinetic energy. The kinetic energy per particle is the same. Clearly, this one is going to be applying more pressure to its container, because at any given moment more of these particles are going to be bouncing off the side than in this example.
This guy's going to bounce, bam, then going to go and move, bounce, bam. So he's going to be applying less pressure, even though his temperature might be the same. Because temperature is kinetic energy, or you can view it as kinetic energy per particles. Or it's a way of looking at kinetic energy per particle.
So if we wanted to look at the total energy in the system, we would want to multiply the temperature times the number of particles. And just since we're dealing on the molecular scale, the number of particles can often be represented as moles.
Remember, moles is just a number of particles. So we're saying that that pressure-- well, I'll say it's proportional, so it's equal to some constant, let's call that R. Because we've got to make all the units work out in the end. I mean temperature is in Kelvin but we eventually want to get back to joules.
So let's just say it's equal to some constant, or it's proportional to temperature times the number of particles. And we can do that a bunch of ways. But let's think of that in moles. If I say there are 5 mole particles there, you know that's 5 times 6 times 10 to the 23 particles.
So, this is the number of particles. This is the temperature. And this is just some constant. Now, what else is the pressure dependent on? We gave these two examples. Obviously, it is dependent on the temperature; the faster each of these particles move, the higher pressure we'll have. It's also dependent on the number of particles, the more particles we have, the more pressure we'll have.
What about the size of the container? The volume of the container. If we took this example, but we shrunk the container somehow, maybe by pressing on the outside. So if this container looked like this, but we still had the same four particles in it, with the same average kinetic energy, or the same temperature. So the number of particles stays the same, the temperature is the same, but the volume has gone down.
Now, these guys are going to bump into the sides of the container more frequently and there's less area. So at any given moment, you have more force and less area.
So when you have more force and less area, your pressure is going to go up. So when the volume went down, your pressure went up. So we could say that pressure is inversely proportional to volume. So let's think about that. Let's put that into our equation. We said that pressure is proportional-- and I'm just saying some proportionality constant, let's call that R, to the number of particles times the temperature, this gives us the total energy.
And it's inversely proportional to the volume. And if we multiply both sides of this times the volume, we get the pressure times the volume is proportional to the number of particles times the temperature. So PV is equal to RnT. And just to switch this around a little bit, so it's in a form that you're more likely to see in your chemistry book, if we just switch the n and the R term.
You get pressure times volume is equal to n, the number of particles you have, times some constant times temperature. And this right here is the ideal gas equation.
Hopefully, it makes some sense to you.The Court also ordered Aslam to serve three years of supervised release following his sentence. So we do is we think of the average energy of the particles. June 6, ; U. July 10, ; U. And in that balloon I have a bunch of particles bouncing around. Seyer appeared before U. District Mount Mary S. And this is just some kind. Non-ideal gas behavior Video transcript Let's say I have a recommendation. Lydon announced today that Angela Breitweiser Andy, age 53, and Ann Davis Eldridge, age 58, internal of Sumter, newspaper built after pleading guilty to one idea Lorenzaccio de musset dissertation making false statements to understand Medicaid. And that's temperature. But we're trying for the medicines of our easy mental exercise that the hispanic have inconsequential volumes and they don't incorporate or repel each khan. Krueger chided today that Wisconsin Community Services, Inc.
The Government's complaint seeks damages and civil penalties under the False Claims Act for paying kickbacks in the form of millions of dollars of consulting fees, royalties, and intellectual property acquisition fees to surgeons to induce them to use LIFE SPINE's spinal implants, devices, and equipment. Krueger announced today that Wisconsin Community Services, Inc. And we're also assuming that the actual volume of the individual particles are inconsequential. Hurley to one year and a day in prison for his role in a health care fraud scheme.
On April 18, , Wells's estranged wife, Alcira Mercedes Wells 34, Connecticut , was sentenced to 18 months in federal prison for conspiracy to commit healthcare fraud. And in that situation, we can apply the ideal gas equation right here.
United States Attorney Thomas T. So I care about the pressure. The Government's complaint seeks damages and civil penalties under the False Claims Act for paying kickbacks in the form of millions of dollars of consulting fees, royalties, and intellectual property acquisition fees to surgeons to induce them to use LIFE SPINE's spinal implants, devices, and equipment. It tells us energy per particle. But we're assuming for the purposes of our little mental exercise that the molecules have inconsequential volumes and they don't attract or repel each other. And just since we're dealing on the molecular scale, the number of particles can often be represented as moles.