A Georgia man who purportedly faked a coronavirus analysis to his manager, driving the business to incidentally close down, is dealing with government indictments.
Santon Antonio Davis, 34, of Morrow, around 15 miles south of Atlanta, is accused of cheating his boss after he supposedly faked a clinical reason letter. He has since admitted to specialists that he didn’t have the infection, as indicated by an official statement from the U.S. Lawyer’s Office in Atlanta.
Davis, who was utilized by an unidentified Fortune 500 organization, told his directors in March that he had tried positive for the coronavirus and messaged a letter expressing that he had been admitted to the medical clinic and expected to isolate for 14 days, an affirmation states.
Days earlier, the organization had told workers
That in the event that they have the infection they would get taken care of time while they are isolated.
The Company’s Human Resources Manager audited the reason letter and watched some indicia of extortion, as per the testimony. For instance, the letter expressed that Davis was released on November 10, 2019, months before the implied confirmation date. The letter was unsigned. The letter didn’t seem, by all accounts, to be on formal letterhead.
The organization called the medical clinic where Davis said he was dealt with and was informed that he was not a patient there in March. Davis’ boss likewise requested a duplicate of his positive test outcome, however, he would not offer it to them, as per the report.
Out of a bounty of alert, the organization shut down for cleaning, and at any rate four laborers needed to isolate.
The prosecutor said-
Davis’ supposed plan cost the organization more than $100,000. He has since been terminated.
The respondent made pointless financial misfortune his manager and misery to his colleagues and their families, said U.S. Lawyer Byung J. Pak for the Northern District of Georgia.
Davis was discharged on a $15,000 bond
His lawyer didn’t quickly react to a solicitation for input on Saturday.