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Discussion in 'Credit Talk' started by Robert Woh, May 15, 2000.
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RE: Medical Bills on Credit Re
Yeah, watch your back cause insurance fraud and perjury are felonies. If I were you, I'd be more worried about the outcome of the case and the legal ramifications of being involved in an possible insurance fraud ring than the doctor's bill. Sounds like you are between a rock and a hard place.
Btw, which insurance company is this?
RE: Medical Bills on Credit Re
Unfortunately, a law degree for some is a lisence to steal. You would be wise to get a second opinion from an attorney that "is reputable" regarding your case and whether you have exposure from his advice. You didn't say whether your remarks were under oath in a deposition or if just in the context of filling out a form. In either case you need some good advice from here on in, worrying about what you don't know is worse than dealing with the facts.
He said he lied during a taped recording session. Knowingly presenting false information in connection with an insurance claim is a felony (in my state and I imagine most others). Recorded statements are most usually taken under penalty of perjury (if the adjuster/investigator knows what they are doing), hence the second charge.
I've heard so many people say that such remarks during taped statments "don't count" towards potential criminal charges. Well, its too bad the people who thought that very same thing can't respond here to prove otherwise, but they are serving time. I know this because I helped put them there.
The reality is that insurance companies won't usually bother prosecuting a single instance of fraud where the dollar amount is low. They cut their losses and may just ask for reimbursment for claim costs. But if they stumble on a "mill" operation, they will pass it on the state insurance fraud units. Then it gets ugly.
The original poster may be lucky and may get out of this learning a valuable lesson. He should RUN to another attorney and come clean before the thing goes any further.