A Georgia doctor tied to early abortion pill trials was later reprimanded by the state’s medical regulatory agency in the surgical abortion-related death of one of his patients. Years later, he was arrested and convicted of Medicaid fraud.
Abortionist Tyrone Malloy was involved in the Population Council’s early testing of the abortion pill (RU-486), now referred to as mifepristone. Documents on file with the U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA) indicate that Malloy was a principal investigator in abortion pill trials in the 1990’s, before the drug was fully approved by the FDA.
A report published by the Atlanta Journal Constitution (AJC) in 2018 summed up Malloy’s history.
“The Georgia medical board once sanctioned gynecologist Tyrone C. Malloy over a late-term abortion that left a woman with uncontrolled bleeding, her abdomen swelling as she was rushed to an emergency room. She went into cardiac arrest and died,” the article stated.
“Before that, the board cited him for medical mistakes in the death of a newborn just after a C-section,” AJC wrote.
“Then the state Attorney General’s Office spent years aggressively prosecuting him on felony charges, telling a DeKalb County jury that he fraudulently billed Georgia Medicaid for more than $386,000 for office visits related to elective abortions and for ultrasounds that he never performed. He spent 21 months in prison,” AJC added.
Tyrone Malloy and Abortion Pill Trials
Documents on file with the FDA reveal that early abortion pill trials were conducted at multiple abortion facilities, pro-abortion universities, and Planned Parenthood locations. These centers could, according to the document, “perform abortions by either vacuum aspiration or dilatation and curettage and had access to facilities that provided blood transfusions and performed routine emergency resuscitation procedures.” Malloy is listed among those investigators.
In addition, a separate document (image below) which detailed studies presented in the Population Council’s “New Drug Application” of mifepristone indicated that Tyrone Malloy was a principal investigator of the early abortion pill trials at the Feminist Women’s Health Center in Atlanta, Georgia, and was still listed as their Medical Director in 2002.
Malloy has worked at multiple abortion facilities, and according to his online bio, these included the Feminist Women’s Health Center and the Atlanta Surgi Center, Inc., both located in Atlanta, Georgia. An archive of the abortionist’s website reveals that Malloy acted “as Principal Investigator in more than 70 research trials” and was a member of Planned Parenthood.
Malloy’s archived LinkedIn page reveals he was also associated with Metropolitan Atlanta Ob Gyn.
In 2000, Malloy was “acknowledged” as a “collaborating investigator” in a published study on the early abortion pill trial.
Abortion Patient Death
A 2009 disciplinary action taken against the abortionist by the Composite State Board of Medical Examiners in Georgie indicated that on March 21, 2008, a 23-year-old abortion patient, referred to in the document as “S.M.,” went to the Summit Medical Association abortion facility in Atlanta. There Malloy performed an “elective termination of her 25 week pregnancy.”
According to the report, “S.M.” went into cardiac arrest and was transferred to Atlanta Medical Center, where she presented with vaginal bleeding and a distended abdomen and “possible intraabdominal hemorrhage secondary to perforation.”
The document further claims that “S.M.” had to undergo a hysterectomy and bowel repair and showed signs of D.I.C. (disseminated intravascular coagulation, a clotting disorder) Medical records indicated that vigorous blood product replacement was undertaken, but tragically the women coded in the ICU where she died.
The Board of Medical Examiners issued a “public reprimand” against Malloy in the case, claiming the abortionist “failed to conform to minimal standards of acceptable and prevailing medical practice” in multiple ways. His license was reprimanded and while he was ordered to pay a $10,000 fine, he was allowed to continue practicing and committing abortions.
An additional location site for the early abortion pill clinical trials was the Preterm abortion facility in Ohio, where — in 2015 — surgical abortion client Lakisha Wilson died following a second trimester abortion.
In 2014 Malloy was convicted of Medicaid fraud by the state of Georgia and was sentenced to four years in prison. A press release published by Georgia’s Office of Attorney General read, “For several years, Malloy engaged in a scheme to defraud Georgia Medicaid by billing for office visits associated with abortions and for ultrasound procedures which were never performed. In total, he fraudulently billed Georgia Medicaid for over $386,000.”
“Malloy was the owner of Old National Gynecology, a medical practice devoted to the performance of first-trimester elective abortions. Federal funds may not be used to pay for abortions and services associated with abortions, except in circumstances under which the pregnancy is a result of rape or incest or circumstances under which continuation of the pregnancy would endanger the life of the mother. The Georgia Medicaid program is supported by state and federal tax dollars. For several years, Malloy engaged in a scheme to defraud Georgia Medicaid by billing for office visits associated with abortions and for ultrasound procedures which were never performed. In total, he fraudulently billed Georgia Medicaid for over $386,000,” the release also stated.
“On March 21, 2014, DeKalb Superior Court Judge C. J. Becker sentenced Tyrone Cecil Malloy, M.D., to four years in prison and six years probation on two counts of Medicaid Fraud, O.C.G.A. § 49-4-146.1(b)(2). Malloy was found guilty by a jury on both counts of the indictment on March 10, 2014, following a two-week trial,” the Georgia AG’s office also wrote.
Malloy has claimed he was innocent and that the charges, which he said were later expunged, were politically motivated. He has chronicled the case on his website where he wrote, “The State won and I lost. The State anticipated that I would serve one third of my sentence, 16 months; I served 21 months. The restitution hearing would at the very least discarded the amount of money we were legally entitled to receive for ultrasounds. Instead the State received monies which it was not entitled to. They ruined my reputation, financially devastated me and put an unbearable burden and stress on my family.”
In 2015, Malloy forfeited his medical license and “relinquished all right, title and privilege of practicing medicine in the State of Georgia.”
However, Malloy was fully reinstated in 2018 after serving 21 months of his 48-month sentence.
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