Since the '80s, the court has shown a willingness to decriminalize dirty politics. Will Bridget Anne Kelly be the next to get off?
A college degree isn't worth what it was in the 1980s. Why would the wealthy pay huge sums to get their children into college?
The federal agency that processes immigration applications is planning to open a Los Angeles-based office to identify Americans accused of "cheating" their way to citizenship.
Satellite images could suddenly make it a lot riskier to perpetrate these crimes.
The chief counsel for ICE's Seattle field office faces charges of aggravated identity theft and wire fraud.
Riot police get ready to disperse people demonstrating to denounce the results of the local elections, on February 6th, 2018, in Conakry, Guinea.
The breach reportedly includes Social Security numbers, names, birth dates, home addresses, and driver's license numbers.
David Bernhardt, President Trump's pick for the No. 2 position at the Department of the Interior, has some explaining to do.
Illinois leads the country in group psychotherapy sessions in Medicare, and some top billers aren’t mental health specialists. The state’s Medicaid program has cracked down, but federal officials have not.
Two secretaries in a doctor’s office have pleaded guilty and a pharmacy owner faces charges in a scam that Medicare allowed to thrive for more than two years.
Using too many trials to design investment algorithms renders them statistically useless and potentially devastating.
A new report finds that more than half of insurance companies in Medicare’s drug program haven’t reported fraud cases to the government. The findings echo an earlier investigation that found fraud flourishing in the program.
As Medicare considers banning doctors who pose a “threat to the health or safety” of patients, it plans to consider an array of factors.
The structure of the military means that when people high up in the chain of command aren’t held responsible for the crimes they commit, that message will quickly ripple down the ranks.
Action comes after ProPublica uses the government’s own data to find patterns of dangerous prescribing, waste, and potential fraud in Medicare Part D.