On August 21, 2013 I sent Mr. Plotkin the following message on Facebook. Immediately thereafter he blocked me from communicating with him. Do you think he contacted the Social Security Administration or federal law enforcement -- or did he conceal the information I had transmitted to him?
- Conversation started August 21
Mr. Plotkin, feel free to contact the FBI about the following email message concerning my fraud on the Social Security Administration.
Gary Freedman Washington, DC CHS 230
Deborah B. Garibay, RN, JD, CPHRM
Deputy General Counsel
Office of the General Counsel
GW Medical Faculty Associates
2120 L St., NW, Suite 610
Washington, DC 20037
(202) 741-2204 - office (202) 741-2653 - fax
For your information I forward a message that I sent to the General Counsel of the U.S. Social Security Administration (SSA) concerning the involvement of The George Washington University Medical Faculty Associates in a possible fraud on the SSA, a felony in violation of 42 USC 1011.
Gary Freedman Washington, DC 202 362 7064 ______________________________________
David F. Black, Esq.
U.S. Social Security Administration
Dear Mr. Black:
This will apprise the U.S. Social Security Administration of evidence tending to show that my Social Security Disability claim (no. xxx xx xxxx) is fraudulent, a felony in violation of 42 USC 1011.
1. In late October 1991 Dennis M. Race, Esq. (202 887 4028), a management partner at the Washington, DC office of the law firm of Akin, Gump, Strauss, Hauer & Feld, my former employer, consulted a psychiatrist named Gertrude R. Ticho, MD (deceased) (then Clinical Professor of Psychiatry, The George Washington University Medical Center Department of Psychiatry) who advised him that my complaint of job harassment appeared to be the product of a psychiatric "disorder" that might be associated with a risk of violence, rendering me a direct threat in the workplace. Freedman v. D.C. Department of Human Rights at 4, D.C.C.A. no. 96-CV-961 (Memorandum Opinion and Judgment, Sept. 1, 1998) ("the firm . . . learned [upon consulting a practicing psychiatrist] that [Mr. Freedman's] behavior was indicative of a disorder known as 'ideas of reference,' which is sometimes accompanied by violent behavior.'). Dr. Ticho did not assess me in person and thus her professional opinion was a violation of the American Psychiatric Association's (APA's) so-called Goldwater rule which prohibits a psychiatrist from offering a professional psychiatric opinion about an individual without benefit of a personal exam and without obtaining the individual's consent for the opinion. Dr. Ticho's psychiatric opinion, upon which the U.S. Social Security Administration relied in making its disability determination that I became disabled and not suitable for employment effective October 29, 1991 (the date of Akin Gump's job termination), lacked any medical reliability and was defamatory.
2. In September 1992 I underwent a two-hour psychiatric assessment at The George Washington University Medical Center Department of Psychiatry. The assessing psychiatrist, Napoleon Cuenco, MD, diagnosed me with bipolar disorder. Earle W. Baughman, MD (703 836 9078), a supervising psychiatrist at St. Elizabeths Hospital in Washington, DC, can verify that I do not suffer from bipolar disorder.
3. In August 1993 Suzanne M. Pitts, MD (deceased) recommended that I take the anti-psychotic medication, Haldol for an unspecified psychotic disorder. There is some suggestion in handwritten notes prepared by Dr. Pitts that her medical recommendation was retaliatory, made in response to a complaint I had filed against her with the D.C. Board of Medicine.
4. In May 1994 I underwent comprehensive psychological testing at The George Washington University Medical Center performed by Yu-Ling Han under the supervision of William D. Fabian, Ph.D. The testing failed to disclose that I suffered from any psychiatric disorder of any kind and failed to disclose the presence of psychotic thought processes. I was not on any medication at the time of testing.
5. In February 1996 Dimitrios Georgopoulos, MD of The George Washington University Medical Center diagnosed me with paranoid schizophrenia, a psychotic mental illness. Earle W. Baughman, MD (703 836 9078), a supervising psychiatrist at St. Elizabeths Hospital in Washington, DC, can verify that I do not suffer from paranoid schizophrenia.
6. In March 1996 I was administered the Wisconsin Card Sorting Test (WISC) by Ramin Mojtabai, MD (under the supervision of Robert Jenkins, Ph.D.) at The George Washington University Medical Center Department of Psychiatry. I scored 6 nonperseverative errors, the lowest meaningful score. The WISC is a test of psychotic thinking. A low score is considered a rule out for psychotic mental illness. I was not on any medication at the time of testing
7. Currently, The George Washington University Medical Center Medical Faculty Associates apparently has no interest in conducting an internal investigation of this matter or of making a criminal referral to federal authorities about this matter.
3801 Connecticut Avenue, NW
Washington, DC 20008
202 362 7064
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