When the Boston company Public Consulting Group performed its audit on 15 New Mexico behavioral-health providers — the audit that provided “credible allegations of fraud” that led to the state suspending Medicaid payments for the providers — one of the findings involved “unusual compensation and/or benefits for key stakeholders” in the nonprofits.
Or, in the words of Human Services Secretary Sidonie Squier in a recent op-ed, chief executive officers of the providers were “improperly getting rich off Medicaid funds. … This money was supposed to pay for treatment for low-income New Mexicans …”
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