Wednesday, May 06, 2015

Weekly Felony Fraud Certification

May 7, 2015
3801 Connecticut Avenue, NW
Apt. 136
Washington, DC  20008

The Honorable Karl A. Racine
Office of the Attorney General
Government of the District of Columbia
Judiciary Square
441 4th Street, NW
Washington, DC 20001
Phone: (202) 727-3400
Fax: (202) 347-8922


Dear Mr. Racine:

This will advise the Office of Attorney General that on the afternoon of May 7, 2015 I committed an act in possible furtherance of a scheme to defraud the federal government of up to about $500,000 in public benefits (Social Security Disability and Medicare benefits).  On the afternoon of May 7, 2015 I had a weekly out-patient psychotherapeutic consult with Mohammed Shreiba, M.D., a psychiatry resident affiliated with St. Elizabeths Hospital working under the supervision of Earl Baughman, M.D.  There is evidence that I am using psychiatric services provided by the District of Columbia Government to fabricate evidence to support a fraudulent Social Security Disability claim. 

I was administered psychological testing by The George Washington University Medical Center Department of Psychiatry and Behavioral Science in 1994 and in 1996. The testing failed to disclose that I suffer from any diagnosable mental illness. I achieved a perfect score on the Wisconsin Card Sorting Test (6 errors) in 1996, which virtually rules out schizophrenia and delusional disorder.  See Ibanez-Casas, I. "Deficits in Executive and Memory Processes in Delusional Disorder: A Case-Controlled Study."  PLoS One, 2013 Jul 2;8(7):e67341.

I have been diagnosed with psychotic mental illness -- Paranoid (Delusional) Disorder -- and receive monthly disability benefits paid by the U.S. Social Security Administration therefor.  The cost of psychiatric treatment is reimbursed by Medicare.  There is evidence that the only reason I qualify for disability benefits is that I believe I have been the victim of a longstanding criminal conspiracy carried out by attorney managers of the D.C. law firm of Akin Gump Strauss Hauer & Feld, my former employer. There is evidence that St. Elizabeths Hospital is billing Medicare for the treatment of nonexistent mental illness.  But see,  Freedman v. D.C. Department of Human Rights, D.C.C.A 96-CV-961 (Sept. 1, 1998) (Akin Gump had genuine and credible reasons to determine that I suffered from mental illness that rendered me unemployable and a direct threat in the workplace).


Gary Freedman

cc:  FBI Washington Field Office (via email); U.S. Attorney General Loretta  E. Lynch

1 comment:

Gary Freedman said...


Send to:
PLoS One. 2013 Jul 2;8(7):e67341. doi: 10.1371/journal.pone.0067341. Print 2013.
Deficits in executive and memory processes in delusional disorder: a case-control study.
Ibanez-Casas I1, De Portugal E, Gonzalez N, McKenney KA, Haro JM, Usall J, Perez-Garcia M, Cervilla JA.
Author information

Delusional disorder has been traditionally considered a psychotic syndrome that does not evolve to cognitive deterioration. However, to date, very little empirical research has been done to explore cognitive executive components and memory processes in Delusional Disorder patients. This study will investigate whether patients with delusional disorder are intact in both executive function components (such as flexibility, impulsivity and updating components) and memory processes (such as immediate, short term and long term recall, learning and recognition).

A large sample of patients with delusional disorder (n = 86) and a group of healthy controls (n = 343) were compared with regard to their performance in a broad battery of neuropsychological tests including Trail Making Test, Wisconsin Card Sorting Test, Colour-Word Stroop Test, and Complutense Verbal Learning Test (TAVEC).

When compared to controls, cases of delusional disorder showed a significantly poorer performance in most cognitive tests. Thus, we demonstrate deficits in flexibility, impulsivity and updating components of executive functions as well as in memory processes. These findings held significant after taking into account sex, age, educational level and premorbid IQ.

Our results do not support the traditional notion of patients with delusional disorder being cognitively intact.