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Dept of Health and Human Services inspector general's report on high-dollar improper paymentes

Dept of Health and Human Services inspector general's report on high-dollar improper paymentes

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Published by Jennifer Peebles

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Published by: Jennifer Peebles on Aug 03, 2012
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08/03/2012

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 July 23, 2012
TO:
Ellen G. MurrayAssistant Secretary for Financial Resources
FROM:
 /Daniel R. LevinsonInspector General
SUBJECT:
U.S. Department of Health and Human Services Did Not Fully Comply WithExecutive Order 13520 When Reporting Fiscal Year 2010 High-Dollar ImproperPayments (A-02-11-01007)The attached final report provides the results of our review of the Department of Health andHuman Services’ noncompliance with Executive Order 13520, “Reducing Improper Paymentsand Eliminating Waste in Federal Programs,” when reporting fiscal year 2010 high-dollarimproper payments.Section 8L of the Inspector General Act, 5 U.S.C. App., requires that the Office of InspectorGeneral (OIG) post its publicly available reports on the OIG Web site. Accordingly, this reportwill be posted at http://oig.hhs.gov.  If you have any questions or comments about this report, please do not hesitate to call me, oryour staff may contact Kay L. Daly, Assistant Inspector General for Audit Services, at(202) 619-1157 or through email at Kay.Daly@oig.hhs.gov.We look forward to receiving your final management decision within 6 months. Please refer to report number A-02-11-01007 in allcorrespondence.Attachment
 
Department of Health and Human Services
OFFICE OFINSPECTOR GENERAL
U.S.
 
D
EPARTMENT OF
H
EALTH AND
H
UMAN
S
ERVICES
 D
ID
N
OT
F
ULLY
C
OMPLY
W
ITH
E
XECUTIVE
O
RDER
13520
 
W
HEN
R
EPORTING
F
ISCAL
Y
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2010H
IGH
-D
OLLAR
I
MPROPER
 P
AYMENTS
 
Daniel R. Levinson
 Inspector GeneralJuly 2012A-02-11-01007
 
Office of 
 I 
 nspector
G
eneral 
 
http://oig.hhs.gov
The mission of the Office of Inspector General (OIG), as mandated by Public Law 95-452, as amended, isto protect the integrity of the Department of Health and Human Services (HHS) programs, as well as thehealth and welfare of beneficiaries served by those programs. This statutory mission is carried outthrough a nationwide network of audits, investigations, and inspections conducted by the followingoperating components:
Office of Audit Services
 
The Office of Audit Services (OAS) provides auditing services for HHS, either by conducting audits withits own audit resources or by overseeing audit work done by others. Audits examine the performance of HHS programs and/or its grantees and contractors in carrying out their respective responsibilities and areintended to provide independent assessments of HHS programs and operations. These assessments helpreduce waste, abuse, and mismanagement and promote economy and efficiency throughout HHS.
Office of Evaluation and Inspections
 The Office of Evaluation and Inspections (OEI) conducts national evaluations to provide HHS, Congress,and the public with timely, useful, and reliable information on significant issues. These evaluations focuson preventing fraud, waste, or abuse and promoting economy, efficiency, and effectiveness of departmental programs. To promote impact, OEI reports also present practical recommendations forimproving program operations.
Office of Investigations
 The Office of Investigations (OI) conducts criminal, civil, and administrative investigations of fraud andmisconduct related to HHS programs, operations, and beneficiaries. With investigators working in all 50States and the District of Columbia, OI utilizes its resources by actively coordinating with the Departmentof Justice and other Federal, State, and local law enforcement authorities. The investigative efforts of OIoften lead to criminal convictions, administrative sanctions, and/or civil monetary penalties.
Office of Counsel to the Inspector General 
 
The Office of Counsel to the Inspector General (OCIG) provides general legal services to OIG, renderingadvice and opinions on HHS programs and operations and providing all legal support for OIG’s internaloperations. OCIG represents OIG in all civil and administrative fraud and abuse cases involving HHSprograms, including False Claims Act, program exclusion, and civil monetary penalty cases. Inconnection with these cases, OCIG also negotiates and monitors corporate integrity agreements. OCIGrenders advisory opinions, issues compliance program guidance, publishes fraud alerts, and providesother guidance to the health care industry concerning the anti-kickback statute and other OIG enforcementauthorities.

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