Fraud against the government is often reported by individuals who are not actively looking for fraud. Instead, they come across some suspicious activity or notice a pattern of wrongdoing in their daily life. This is why most cases of reported fraud involve employees who see their own company, other employees, or management commit fraud in the workplace. Read More
How do you know if you have a whistleblower case? In general, you need some specific credible information or evidence of fraud to be able to file a whistleblower case under the False Claims Act, or other whistleblower cases. The amount of information needed to bring a claim depends on the type of case. The amount of the available reward may also depend on the type of information provided to government investigators. Read More
You may be wondering how you can best prepare from your initial meeting with us. This first meeting is very important. Read More
What steps should I take if I've discovered fraud? How do I know if the conduct is fraud? How do I blow the whistle? Read More
WARNING! Be very cautious about sharing details of your potential case with others, and limit the number of people you confide in to the greatest degree possible. Some whistleblower laws include provisions that require secrecy and confidentiality, and every government investigation is conducted on a need-to-know basis.