Massive Multi-Industry Fraud involving Paternity Testing, MLM and LabCorp Exposed

(Global Intel Hub) — London, UK — 2/3/2019 In this explosive series, Global Intel Hub has uncovered what is perhaps one of the largest and most sickening medical frauds ever, spanning the globe and involving multiple industries, an MLM scam, publicly traded companies like LabCorp (NYSE:LH), local municipalities such as county and city governments, and has even been perpetrated in U.S. courts.  Someone please call Bill Ackman this is much bigger than Herbalife.  We want to be careful here as not to interfere with an investigation of the SEC and FBI; however investors in LabCorp (NYSE:LH) have the right to information which is publicly accessible on the internet, so we are collecting some of it here for your review.  We encourage investors to do their own research – we’re not judging anyone, we are just shocked and sickened by the depth of this fraud as it impacts babies, children, and families on a daily basis; and those behind it are profiting from it.  As has been quoted and said millions of times, reality is more scary than the most perverse Stephen King plot.  And, as has been explained in Splitting Pennies – the world is not as it seems.  We encourage new readers to stop here if you have a weak stomach.


The basics of this narrative are that the US Government is being defrauded and is the biggest victim here, as they are not only paying the bill of the fraud but also receiving the liability of claims that they are allowing to happen in US courts.  Ultimately, counties and cities get the power from the states which gets power from the US Federal Government so while it is the local municipalities which are allowing this to happen, as Harry Truman famously said “The Buck Stops Here.”  Also we want to note that while we are exposing the fraud of LabCorp (NYSE:LH), this is a much deeper global fraud which is a black market of the worst kind, involving illegal organ trading, baby ordering, baby snatching and fraudulent adoptions to families that can’t have children, DNA harvesting, and genetic surveillance.

There is so much material to cover let’s start with a small outline of what’s going on here, and a summary.  The topic is paternity fraud, which is:

Paternity fraud, also known as misattributed paternity[1] or paternal discrepancy,[2] is when a man is incorrectly identified to be the biological father of a child. The underlying assumption of paternity fraud is that the mother deliberately misidentified the biological father.[3] Paternity fraud is related to the historical understanding of adultery.

Let’s start with the case of Andre Chreky, a victim of paternity fraud (with the intent to extort money from him, which was successful).  Andre Chreky is a successful hairdresser in Washington DC who achieved notoriety when he started doing the hair for some DC well-to-dos.  As his name appeared in the mainstream media, this was like crap that attracted flies buzzing; meaning the interest of a generation brainwashed by too much TV and too much daytime drama TV.   We begin here:

Washington hairdresser Andre Chreky gladly agreed to a DNA test when a former employee hit him with a paternity suit.  The claim was absurd, Chreky said he remembers thinking. He had stopped dating the woman years before she gave birth to the boy, now a teenager. This would all be over soon. DNA doesn’t lie.  The results were back in a month, on a two-page report from Laboratory Corp. of America, or LabCorp, one of the largest paternity testers in the country and the state of Virginia’s exclusive contractor: “The probability of paternity is 99.99 percent.”  “It’s crazy,” Chreky, 50, who lives with his wife and two children in Great Falls, recalled saying. “We need to take this to battle.”  The fight lasted two years. When it ended in May, Fairfax County Circuit Court Judge David T. Stitt not only ruled in Chreky’s favor, but also raised serious questions about the reliability of DNA testing during a time when it is relied on to prove paternity, guilt, innocence and more.  “I thought LabCorp’s performance was shoddy,” Stitt said at a hearing in May after ruling that the state did not prove Chreky was the father. “I think something unfair happened in this case, where a citizen was put to the greatest extent to defend himself against what really has turned out to be a moving target as far as where LabCorp is concerned. . . . I’m concerned about what level of oversight is being exercised by the commonwealth of LabCorp’s work.”  LabCorp handles more than 100,000 DNA paternity tests for many public and private clients every year, including Montgomery, Prince George’s, Howard and Anne Arundel counties in Maryland. 

“You have a child,” the woman, Adele Doudaklian, 43, of Gaithersburg, told him — a teenage son he had never met. He ordered her out.  Doudaklian did not return phone calls to her home. Chreky said he dated her several times in the early 1980s but stopped long before Doudaklian’s son, Andrew Lucas, was born in March 1986.

When the paternity action was brought in early 2003, Chreky said, he thought the DNA test would end the whole episode.  Instead, Chreky was ordered to pay $1,715 a month in child support, plus health insurance premiums, after LabCorp’s report said he was the father. By the time Lucas turned 18, Chreky had paid $25,000. (Even after he won the case, Virginia law did not allow him to get the money back.) 

So Chreky’s attorneys hammered LabCorp’s experts, mostly about what the lawyers saw as two errors on the lab report. The director of LabCorp’s DNA identification testing division, Gary M. Stuhlmiller, said in a sworn report that he had arrived at his conclusions after comparing Chreky’s DNA with a database of the Moroccan population. Chreky is a native of Morocco.  But at trial, Stuhlmiller acknowledged that LabCorp did not have a Moroccan database. Stuhlmiller’s report did not mention the omitted tests, which he acknowledged could have precluded Chreky as the father.

And then there was Stuhlmiller’s workload. He told the judge he personally reviewed 30,000 paternity cases a year, working 10 hours a day with no lunch break, 40 weeks a year, with time away for training and vacation. “And that would be 15 [reports] an hour, is that right?” Chreky’s lead attorney, Glenn C. Lewis, asked him.  “Correct,” Stuhlmiller answered.

Did NOT have a Moroccan database!  This scientist is going to court and lying.  He’s saying that they compared Chreky’s DNA with a database they don’t have.  Of course, as the case is about Chreky and not LabCorp, the fact that this Dr. Stuhlmiller perjured himself in court was forgotten.  And it was in hundreds, perhaps thousands of other cases.  Let’s summarize what’s going on here.  A stranger claims you have to pay ‘child support’ for a child that isn’t yours, which is backed up by whacked science through false reports, which often are proven incorrect or in error.  It costs you $200,000 to prove you are right, and years of work, and you can’t sue to get the money back.  This is America!

The question is if Lab Corp tests are 99.999% accurate – why are there so many cases in which the results are successfully contested?  The list goes on and on and on.  This is an interesting case refuting the tests, of another doctor that actually fathered 75 children with artificial insemination:

But defense attorney David Axelson asked Stuhlmiller whether some genetic markers he did not test for might have excluded Jacobson, and whether if Jacobson had a twin it would have been impossible to distinguish between the two.  Stuhlmiller acknowledged those two scenarios might be correct. And he agreed with Axelson that if one of Jacobson’s genetic markers were incorrectly analyzed it could create a problem.

Who is Dr. Gary Stuhlmiller?  We wanted to find out who this guy is, so we simply Googled his name and found his Twitter page.

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