The discussion will be held this Friday, April 26 at 8 a.m. in the Fukushima Auditorium, and will feature Dr. Naomi M. Adaniya, director of the Department of Justice Opioid Fraud and Detection Unit; Barbara Bedford, FBI supervisory special agent; and Paula Clelland, FBI intelligence analyst.
- Statistical and foundational issues impacting health care fraud nationally,
- Features and missions of various DOJ/FBI investigative priorities,
- How to interpret fraud data from graphical form,
- Evaluating the content of health care fraud case studies,
- Clearly communicating and writing on knowledge, thoughts and positions on the state of the country’s opioid crisis,
- Identifying common diseases affecting West Virginians,
- Identifying best practices for treating chronic diseases,
- And understanding current services and how to improve access for patients
The event is open to all practicing clinicians, residents, nurses and students; a maximum of one AMA PRA Category One credit can be claimed by physicians.
For more information, contact Erica Lippencott at email@example.com
WVU in the News: WVU professor presents groundbreaking heart research to a world-leading convention in Paris
West Virginia is the least heart-healthy state in the nation, according to American Health Rankings' 2019 study, but work led by West Virginia University researchers seeks to help improve the lives of patients living with heart disease.
More girls and young women are committing suicide; targeted prevention efforts may help save them, says WVU researcher
Teenage girls and young women are increasingly likely to commit suicide, said West Virginia University researcher John Campo. In particular, the rates at which they die by hanging and suffocation have risen markedly. These were the findings of a study he and his colleagues carried out recently. Their findings appear in JAMA Network Open.
Despite ample evidence that a collaborative, multidisciplinary team-based approach to managing type 2 diabetes that incorporates patient self-management leads to better outcomes(clinical.diabetesjournals.org) than methods that rely largely on the expertise of a single clinician, research on how this model performs in the primary care setting -- particularly in rural communities -- has been limited.