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  • "I'm concerned about fraud and abuse" involving the city's contract procedures, D.C. Council member Vincent B. Orange says. (The Washington Times)

    Orange wants investigation of contracting procedures

    A key D.C. Council member said Wednesday he will introduce a disapproval resolution related to a questionable $12.7 million contract to overhaul city-owned United Medical Center.

  • A ‘pricey’ contract to overhaul Southeast D.C. hospital hit barriers

    D.C. officials awarded a $12.7 million contract to overhaul chronically troubled, city-owned United Medical Center to an out-of-town firm that failed to meet minority subcontract requirements, according to local competitors citing city law.

  • ** FILE ** In this Oct. 25, 2012, file photo, William P. White, D.C. Department of Insurance, Securities and Banking chief, testifies at an oversight hearing on Chartered Health Plan. (Barbara L. Salisbury/The Washington Times)

    Chartered Health Plan’s finances draw scrutiny

    The embattled managed-care company owned by the man at the center of a federal probe into D.C. Mayor Vincent C. Gray's 2010 campaign was carrying $3 million in unexplained revenue on its books and had transferred $1 million to an unknown recipient, city agency directors said Thursday.

  • D.C. Council member David A. Catania (The Washington Times)

    D.C. Council member calls for health care overhaul

    D.C. Council member David A. Catania put forth game-changing proposals Thursday intended to save money in the District's public health care framework — one to scrap the city's managed care system and another that requires many low-income patients to start paying monthly premiums for services "so that everyone is pulling the wagon."

  • DHCF logo

    D.C.'s Medicaid retained ineligible providers

    Nearly a dozen companies that receive federal and state tax dollars to supply power wheelchairs, oxygen machines and other medical equipment to low-income D.C. residents remained active in the city's Medicaid program even after federal regulators fired the businesses, a federal audit released Thursday found.

  • "In my mind, it was never an interview. There was no application, and there was no opening," Inspector General Charles Willoughby said about a meeting he had with Sulaimon Brown.

    Efforts to hire Brown detailed in D.C. hearing

    A former D.C. government worker said Monday he was directed by D.C. Mayor Vincent C. Gray's chief of staff to find a job for controversial mayoral contender Sulaimon Brown.

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