fraud

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fraud

Managed care The intentional misrepresentation or deception resulting in payment(s) for services not rendered or payment above that normally paid. See Medicaid fraud, Medicare fraud Patient care Dishonest practice; breach of confidence. See AIDS fraud, Health fraud. Cf Misrepresentation.
McGraw-Hill Concise Dictionary of Modern Medicine. © 2002 by The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc.

fraud

(frawd)
An act of deliberate deception performed to acquire an unlawful benefit, such as the improper coding of health services in a claim for payment.
Medical Dictionary for the Health Professions and Nursing © Farlex 2012

fraud

(frawd)
An act of deliberate deception performed to acquire an unlawful benefit.
Medical Dictionary for the Dental Professions © Farlex 2012
References in periodicals archive ?
Phoniness may have been difficult for Seymour to tolerate, but he managed to cope with it earlier and he was kind and helpful to other people, as his religion dictated to him, and, most importantly, he seemed to appreciate life.
It's "business as usual" but now hidden behind several new slick veneers of phoniness and window-dressing and buttressed by the sneers of self-interested and dogmatic economic liberals who are nothing less than eunuchs when asked to come up with real ideas to solve modern problems.
Funniness gives way to phoniness in the following chapter, "Ralph Ellison's Blues." Reid-Pharr continues to examine the complications attendant upon black intellectuals founding a public persona on a seamless identification with black folk culture, and the idea that the "Black American intellectual had necessarily to reproduce the vernacular even in his most abstract works if these works were to have true purpose" (70).
Of course, this has often led commentators, both at the time and afterward, to decry the phoniness of Scott's spectacle of a Stuart-plaided Hanoverian king being feted by loyal Lowlanders dressed up as Jacobites and Highlanders.
For now she'll likely be remembered for getting the demons off her back at Wimbledon, for handling her first major victory in Australia with equanimity, and for defying any layer of phoniness almost from the outset of her career.
The result was ridicule from his opponents and charges of phoniness from the chattering class.
One of the case illustrations Spinelli uses throughout the book is of his work with a young man who is particularly concerned with the phoniness of the world around him (and later within him).
13), I was actually relieved to realize that others had expressed a concern that has followed me over the years, described as an "internal experience of intellectual phoniness." I was not aware of the research, so I am prompted to write regarding my experience with this phenomenon.
The Imposter Phenomenon (IP), as described by Clance and Imes (1978), is characterized by strong feelings of intellectual and professional phoniness in high-achieving individuals.
Welch also condemns the phoniness of the annual budgeting process and the downside of not establishing and staying true to company values.
They recognize the negative effects of often-displayed workplace behaviors such as impatience with disruption, frustration with impossible to-do lists, and the draining of enthusiasm caused by snappiness, phoniness, and aloofness.