A Cambridge chiropractor lost his license for defying an order by the Minnesota Board of Chiropractic Medicine to cease direct patient care, according to a board order in April.
David J. Schornstein, owner of North Metro Chiropractic Clinic, was given a stayed suspension in August 2011 for misusing prescription painkillers. He was allowed to run his business but not provide direct care, the suspension order stated.
But according to the order, Schornstein provided care on 13 occasions, billed an insurance company using a false name and billed for services he hadn’t provided, including about 57 massage sessions.
While Schornstein agreed to the license revocation, he denied providing the care or billing the insurance company using a false name, the order said.
More from Star Tribune
More from Whistleblower
The Whistleblower column and blog are shutting down, but our commitment remains to investigating tips from readers.
A Baltimore couple and their company were ordered to pay back $616,000 to Spanish-speaking immigrants for immigration services that they were neither qualified nor authorized to provide, the Federal Trade Commission announced last week.
A company that labeled millions of Facebook users as a "jerk" or "not a jerk" is facing federal scrutiny after the agency said it improperly obtained information to create user profiles.
CenterPoint agreed last week to pay at least $192,500 to settle a lawsuit filed by the City of Minneapolis and various insurance companies after a gas explosion near a south Minneapolis Cub Foods in 2011.
A company accused of "mortgage scams" spent at least $2 million for a direct-mail campaign aimed at Minnesota veterans, according to the Minnesota Department of Commerce.
Recommended For You
The Twins lost 4-3 to Seattle on Sunday to fall to 56-100 on the season, just the second time in club history they have lost 100 games
Down 10-0 in the first quarter, the Vikings woke up in the second half thanks to a Marcus Sherels punt return for a score and finished with eight sacks on Cam Newton.
Dr. Penny Wheeler has built a sterling reputation as a collaborator and innovator. Now nurses say they feel betrayed.
It takes a certain sort of magic for a presidential debate to shift a race, it seems, some weird alchemy combining ingredients like viewership and mistakes and perceptions and medium. It's almost never about policy.
Some recall a lost virtue of political civility. Others on how an unlikely friendship blossomed.