Indian-born Doctor: a ‘Third World Assassin’ and American Embarrassment

“Patel’s reckless and reprehensible behavior threatened the lives of his patients. This punishment holds Patel accountable for his crimes and ensures he no longer will be a danger to the health and safety of women as a medical professional.” (Oklahoma State Attorney General Scott Pruitt)


Dr Naresh Patel. In prison? Not even close

Dr Naresh Patel. In prison? Not even close

In Oklahoma City a physician who specialized in abortions has confessed in court that he was selling an abortion-inducing drug to women who said they believed they were pregnant, but actually were not.

Doctor Naresh G. Patel, age 62, admitted in a guilty plea to committing medical fraud in a criminal case that involved him  prescribing abortion-inducing drug to three different undercover policewomen who acted as new patients. Patel told the court that in order to sell the abortifacient and profit $600 from each dose of the drug RU-486, he informed the  three adult women in 2013 “that, as a medical doctor, it was my opinion that each patient was pregnant. In fact, I knew none of them were pregnant.”

Patel was arrested last December 9 at the Warr Acres Clinic he owned and operated. He was charged with four felonies: three counts of obtaining money by false pretenses and one count of Racketeering.

Under a plea arrangement with the district attorney’s office, Patel’s medical license has been revoked; he was ordered to pay a $20,000 fine; serve 18 days in jail and hold no financial interest in any medical clinic in the future.

Patel operated one of only three abortion clinics in the state.

The man is a Third World Assassin crime wave

Last year a former clinic staff member sued Patel in federal court for sexual harassment. He settled out of court last Fall.

In 2011 Patel was investigated when police learned that he had performed an unnecessary abortion procedure on a woman for a $500 fee. The woman was not pregnant. She had cervical cancer and died several months later.

Prior to that case, Patel was already well-known in town as the doctor who burned the bodies of aborted fetuses in a field near the city of Shawnee, 22 years ago. He’d told police he burned them in the field because he had no place else to put them.

The Oklahoma State Medical Board had no problem with this doctor

The Oklahoma State Medical Board had no problem with this doctor

in 1993 a woman went to Oklahoma City police and told them Patel had sexually assaulting her. He was arrested but then acquitted for lack of evidence.

There were no criminal convictions in these previous cases because the man was . . . well, a doctor. And as you certainly ought to know by now, state medical boards and the American court systems hold physicians to the lowest level of discipline of any profession in society. We barely punish them and never deport them. So they simply cross state lines and start all over.

This particular lab coat lunatic had been licensed to practice medicine in Oklahoma since 1984. His full name is Nareshkumar Gandalal Patel. He owns a $4,000,000 home in Oklahoma City.

Here’s more on this medical mutton-head:



Think Doctors and ‘Healthcare’ Are Looking Out for You? Best Do Your Homework


Healthcare theft continues to embarrass an otherwise noble profession, and the litany of criminal physicians, pharmaceutical suppliers and CEOs found guilty of stealing from insurance providers and patients, is never-ending.

Dike Ajiri,

Dike Ajiri, Dr Banio Koroma. It’s easy to smile when you’re stealing millions.

Consider this: just last year alone. successful government prosecutions recovered just under $6,000,000,000 in stolen money – $2,000,000,000 more than the previous year.  Here’s an example of how they steal:


The former chief executive of an organized crime scam in the Chicago-area called Mobile Doctors has confessed in court that, well, he kinda’ did cheat insurance providers in the matter of home-care visits. Thousands of times, actually. And he was aided and abetted by at least one doctor, because doctors have a way of making things appear . . . you know . . . legit.

Dike Ajiri of Wilmette, and one of the physicians he employed, Doctor Banio Koroma, age 63, conspired to steal just under $2,000,000 by submitting fraudulent bills to both Medicare and the Railroad Retirement Board of Chicago.

Mobile Doctors staff, before they got caught robbing insurance payers

That’s Ajiri third from the left, before he got caught lying to patients and cheating insurance payers. He was a happier fellow then.


“Ajiri told doctors that they could earn more money if they ordered more tests such as electrocardiograms. He was part owner of the company that performed the tests – In Home Diagnostics.” (U.S Attorney press release)


Ajiri was originally arrested in August, 2013, charged when federal agents had raided Mobile Doctors offices in numerous cities in several states. Investigators had learned that Mobile Doctors would routinely dispatch physicians to perform abbreviated patient care sessions lasting 10-20 minutes. The company would then bill insurance providers for a more comprehensive 40-minute treatment.

In his confession before U.S. District Judge John Tharp, Ajiri, age 42, admitted to faking medical records to ensure they indicated more serious disease care – which of course required longer treatment times – than in truth existed. This crime – which in the halls of healthcare is off-the-chart common – has its very own official-sounding name. Neither hospitals nor nurses nor physicians call it theft. That would make them look like common criminals. No, in the Twilight Zone of medicine we call it,  “Upcoding.”

Mobile Doctors would hire MDs under contract to perform in-home visits for patients in 5 states, including Indiana, Illinois as well as Michigan. Since their scam was discovered Mobile Doctors has been shut down.

Medical Miscreant Ajiri could be sentenced to a 10-year prison term at his sentencing hearing in April.

And Doctor Banio Koroma? Well, he has been charged with falsely claiming patients were home-bound when they were not. His trial is scheduled to begin in December, and he faces a 5-year sentence.

Here is another view of this case: