CollectionsMedical License
IN THE NEWS

Medical License

NEWS
December 24, 2009 | By Kathleen Brady Shea INQUIRER STAFF WRITER
A Chester County Court judge gave an embattled former doctor in Tredyffrin and his wife an early holiday gift last week: dismissal of more than 270 charges. The ruling by Ronald C. Nagle marked the second legal victory this year for Richard A. Brown, 65, and his wife, Janice Kressen Brown, 51, who have seen more than half the charges against them disappear. "Obviously, we're very pleased," said the Browns' attorney, Stephen I. Baer. "The Browns are looking forward to their day in court and being vindicated.
NEWS
July 24, 1990 | By John M. Baer, Daily News Staff Writer
A half dozen women this morning picketed the state medical board, demanding Dr. Samuel Lyness never practice medicine again. They jammed a small hallway outside a board hearing room, held signs and chanted, "Revoke license to rape now. " They accused the state of trying to hide the reissue of Lyness' medical license last month and asked, with signs and chants, "Does Dr. Lyness have a friend in Pennsylvania?" Lyness, a former Bryn Mawr Hospital neurosurgeon, lost his medical license in 1988 after the board found he sexually assaulted six female patients.
NEWS
December 12, 1986 | United Press International (Inquirer staff writer Fawn Vrazo contributed to this article.)
A Pakistani-born doctor was arrested yesterday on charges of killing 13 people, including a slow waiter, "for the fun of it," police said. Sohrab Aslam Khan, 42, a cardiologist who served as a fellow at Baylor University Medical Center Hospital in Dallas in the 1970s, was arrested and charged in the serial killings, all committed within the last month. "He is a beast, not a human being," Punjab province Police Chief Sabahuddin Jami said during a news conference. He described Khan as a "maniac or saboteur who killed for the fun of it. " Khan, a U.S. citizen who returned to Lahore in 1981, has admitted to nine of the murders - four of which were committed during an evening shooting spree along Lahore's main thoroughfare, police said.
NEWS
November 3, 2011 | BY MENSAH M. DEAN, deanm@phillynews.com 215-854-5949
A FOURTH defendant charged in the abortion-horror case - known as "Dr. Steve" at Kermit Gosnell's former clinic - is expected to plead guilty during a court hearing scheduled for today. Steven Massof, 49, a medical school graduate who never obtained a medical license or certification, faces a status hearing before Common Pleas Judge Benjamin Lerner, the same judge who accepted guilty pleas last month from three of the case's 10 defendants. Massof, of Pittsburgh, was employed from 2003 to 2008 at the West Philadelphia clinic and is charged with numerous crimes, including the murder of two viable babies born alive at the clinic.
NEWS
March 2, 2010 | By DAVID GAMBACORTA, gambacd@phillynews.com 215-854-5994
The problems continue to mount for Kermit B. Gosnell, the local abortion doctor who's been linked to the deaths of two women. Gosnell's medical license could be suspended today in Delaware where, an official said, he's been licensed as a physician since 1994. Last week, Pennsylvania authorities suspended his state medical license for 30 days and labeled his West Philadelphia clinic a "clear danger to the public" after investigators found blood-stained floors and jars of fetus remains inside the clinic.
NEWS
February 3, 2011 | By Kathleen Brady Shea, Inquirer Staff Writer
After more than 51/2 hours of deliberations Wednesday, a Chester County court jury convicted a Strafford man of running a narcotics mill from his Tredyffrin Township home office. Richard A. Brown, 67, was found guilty of all 16 counts of illicit drug sales by the jury of seven men and five women. Brown, who has battled the joint prosecution by the offices of the state attorney general and the Chester County district attorney for 31/2 years, watched without showing any emotion as the verdict was read.
NEWS
June 23, 1994 | By Julia C. Martinez, INQUIRER STAFF WRITER
A Center City physician was charged yesterday in a 200-count indictment for allegedly filing more than $1 million in phony insurance claims for procedures he never performed. Richard Joseph Kones, 53, was arrested last month at his office at 1525 Locust St. following an undercover investigation prompted by a former patient who had accused him of cheating her insurer. Kones, in custody pending trial, faces prison sentences totaling 1,000 years, five years on each count, and substantial fines if convicted.
NEWS
June 2, 2007 | By Kathleen Brady Shea INQUIRER STAFF WRITER
On a leafy, well-traveled Tredyffrin Township thoroughfare, a sign in front of Richard A. Brown's split-level home identifies him as a practitioner of general medicine. And practice he did for 22 years, but only with a fraudulently obtained license, prosecutors say. In a blistering, newly released 17-page report, a Chester County grand jury declares him to be a fraud who never had a legitimate medical license, but nevertheless worked in area hospitals and illegally prescribed painkillers and other drugs.
NEWS
May 7, 1993 | By Diane Mastrull, INQUIRER CORRESPONDENT
A Williamstown physician faces possible revocation of his medical license after being sentenced yesterday to four years' probation for fondling an 11- year-old boy who was a family friend but not a patient. The state Attorney General's Office has begun an investigation into whether Richard D. Bartucci's criminal conviction warrants the revocation of his medical license or would necessitate restrictions on his ability to practice in New Jersey, state and local sources said. Bartucci, 40, an osteopathic physician who operates a family practice from an office next to his home on North Main Street, pleaded guilty in Gloucester County Court on March 29 to one count of endangering the welfare of a child.
« Prev | 1 | 2 | 3 | 4 | 5
|
|
|
|
|