Weiser Law Firm Whistleblower Litigation
Thank You For Your Interest
Greetings, and thanks for visiting the Weiser Law Firm’s website and for checking out our e-book. My name is John Gross. I’m an attorney here at Weiser. When I’m not chasing, carting around and/or cleaning up after my three kids, I’m working with people like yourself who have come forward to “blow the whistle” on individuals and companies defrauding the government. Or, more simply, I work on whistleblower cases. Here’s why:
Defrauding government programs and projects hurt us all. Every year, billions of misappropriated tax dollars end up in the wrong hands due to fraud, leaving less money for healthcare programs like Medicare and TRICARE and funding for military and infrastructure improvement projects, which benefit us all.
For some, though, fraud is all too personal. Every day, we work with conscientious, hard-working people being made to do illegal things just to keep their jobs—nurses forced to exaggerate symptoms or time spent with patients, salespeople pressured to misrepresent products or bribe gatekeepers and decision makers… the list goes on. Just “going with the program” is not a long term solution. Rather, it becomes a source of tremendous stress and puts licenses and reputations at risk. The only way to stop fraud is to report it. We can help, and take pride in doing so.
I know that the decision to come forward and report fraud is not an easy one. Let’s talk about it. Government rewards for successful cases can be substantial, and the Weiser Firm works on a contingency basis, meaning we provide our services at no charge to you. If we win our case, the defendants pay us our share of the recovery and our attorney fees.
To schedule a no-pressure, confidential conversation with me, CLICK HERE or call me at (610) 225-0210. I look forward to hearing from you.
Please Note: Communications between lawyers and prospective clients about the possibility of forming a client-lawyer relationship are confidential. No client-lawyer relationship will be formed, however, until both parties specifically agree to do so.