Fcc investigation on stock back dating
We found nearly one-third of those doctors continued to practice for years before being convicted for operating pill mills.During the process, we learned of a Portsmouth-based doctor, Paul Volkman.We got to learn more about who Johnna was and how Wayne felt the system failed her.We also tracked down key people who’ve either worked for or with the medical board to help us understand how the regulatory arm makes decisions about whether or not to revoke a doctor’s license.We knew we had to find this family and talk to them to let their voice be heard. So, the death had to have occurred in a county south of Columbus.Chief Investigator Ron Regan contacted medical examiner offices in multiple counties, asking them to query their systems based on the initials and rough date we had. Only one contained the exact cause of death next to the initials, “J. That’s how we found Wayne Rogers, who was courageous enough to share his story. M.” or Johnna Morgan, ultimately died of a drug overdose.Based on our experience reporting on medical issues in the past, our team knew a critical tool existed on the Ohio State Medical Board’s website, where you can look up the status of a doctor’s license.
He is a past Telecommunications Practice Group Leader. Gregg represents broadcasters and other parties in their regulatory dealings before the Federal Communications Commission in their commercial business dealings.
He has served at the Federal Communications Commission and has taught Telecommunications Law and Policy at The George Washington University.
traced the opioid crisis back for decades, right as it found its place in Ohio.
It also led us to a recovery center that serves as a haven for those recovering.
We peeled back the layers, one by one, and found there was so much more to uncover.