"Jim Beck treated that company that those customers paid money to as a piggy bank," an assistant U.S. Attorney said.
Leonid Teyf, a North Carolina resident, will be deported following completion of his sentence for fraud and bribery, authorities said.
Acting U.S. Attorney Stephanie Hinds said that scammer Roger Karlsson "will have plenty of time to think about the harm he has caused" after being sentenced for carrying out the "frighteningly callous scheme."
The company claimed that its gowns provided the highest level of protection against infectious diseases in high-risk medical settings. But the claim was false.
Cláudio Oliveira is accused of staging a false Bitcoin theft in an effort to embezzle money.
The individuals were convicted on June 25 of using fake identities to scheme over $18 million to buy items including luxury homes, gold and diamonds.
Maryland Governor Larry Hogan called the high number of fraudulent unemployment insurance claims "astonishing."
Colorado Secretary of State Jena Griswold adopted an emergency rule requiring officials to pass background checks before they can access voting equipment.
"Undermining the FDA drug approval process puts consumers at risk, especially when those drugs contain ingredients that can cause harm," an FDA lawyer said.
Sizikova, ranked 765th, denied the allegations, her lawyer, Frederic Belot, said. He told the AP that the player plans to file a defamation complaint.
The 47-year-old man told the authorities in Paris that his mother had died of cancer at home in 2014.
William Roy Stone Jr. was indicted on 11 federal charges in Texas, after he allegedly told a woman in 2015 that she had been placed on a "secret probation" and coerced her into giving him $800,000.
"The multiple health care fraud schemes charged today describe theft from American taxpayers through the exploitation of the national emergency," Deputy Attorney General Lisa Monaco said.
Christian Jeremyah James, 31, and Armand Caleb Legardy, 32, admitted they unlawfully bought and cashed postal money orders with thousands of dollars in California unemployment benefits.
The report showed 378 small loans totaling more than $7 million were obtained by fake businesses in 28 states.
Sheila Denise Dunlap, 50, allegedly conspired to fraudulently claim 121 stimulus payments worth $1,200 each.
Eleven-year-old Rylee Abbuhl's mother has said for years that the child suffers from a terminal illness. Now, Rylee's father and authorities are saying it's all a lie.
Karl Hampton and his wife, Deborah Hampton, allegedly hatched the plan to fund their "lavish lifestyle," according to a statement issued by the Department of Justice.
Qadiri is accused of fraudulently obtaining $5 million through the Payment Protection Program.
Kolfage was indicted by a federal grand jury in Florida and charged with filing a false tax return with the knowledge that his real income was in "materially in excess of that amount."
A former Pizzeria owner was arrested yesterday for committing after securing Paycheck Protection Program (PPP) loan funds worth $660,000.
A Michigan man allegedly illegally sold employee discounts to non-qualified car buyers for seven years.
Specifically, the plaintiff says the company's claim of using "mozzarella cheese" and "tomato sauce" in its product is "false."
The indictment for selling bleach as a "miracle" cure for COVID-19 and other illnesses comes exactly one year after former President Donald Trump suggested injecting "disinfectant" as a treatment for the virus.
Souther Japan's Takashi Miyagawa caught the attention of police after several of his girlfriends reportedly formed a victim's alliance.
After failing to report for work since 2005 while still receiving paychecks, authorities are investigating the con artist and the hospital that employed him.
Prosecutors in Istanbul launched an investigation against the cryptocurrency exchange Thodex on Thursday, following allegations that its website shut down Wednesday and Ozer fled the nation with stolen investments.
The nonagenarian was told her identity had been used to commit a serious crime and that she needed to transfer funds in order to be cleared of involvement.
When authorities were called to the scene, the duo told officers they did not realize the bill was counterfeit.
Scott was found guilty of falsely telling Medicare beneficiaries that the federal healthcare program would pay for expensive genetic tests that could cost up to $6,000.