According to the DPA, the practical merger will pay $25,398,300 in fines and will lose $959,700 in revenue. Practice Fusion also agreed to pay an additional $118,642,000, to clarify allegations of civil liability under the False Claims Act “resulting from the presentation of false information about federal health programs tainted by the kickback agreement between Practice Fusion and the opioid company”5, as well as allegations of bribes relating to thirteen CDS agreements with other pharmaceutical companies that were not detailed in the documents made available to the public. The civil transaction also dispelled allegations that Practice Fusion improperly obtained certification for its 2014 Edition EHR product as part of the certification program managed by the Office of the National Coordinator for Health Information Technology. On this basis, the government concluded that Fusion Practice knowingly incentivized health care providers using certain versions of their EHR software to provide inaccurate information to Medicare under the EHR Incentive program when they certified that they were using Certified EHR (CE) technology. Unlike the criminal complaints described in the Data Protection Authority, which require Practice Fusion to include a statement of facts that give much of the allegations of illegal activity, the civil transaction contract did not include any additional finding or admission of liability. As part of the criminal decision, the practical merger admits that he acquires and received bribes from a large opiate company in exchange for using his EHR software to influence doctors` prescription of opioid painkillers. Practice Fusion has implemented a deferred lawsuit agreement and has agreed to pay more than $26 million in fines and forfeiture. In separate civil comparisons, The Practical Merger agreed to pay a total of approximately $118.6 million to the federal government and the federal states to clarify allegations that they accepted bribes from the opioid company and other pharmaceutical companies and incited their users to file false claims for federal incentive payments by misrepresenting the skills of their EHR software. According to the DOJ, the Deferred Prosecution Agreement imposes strict requirements on the merger of practices to ensure accountability and transparency of the underlying behaviour and to invest heavily in compliance reviews and an independent oversight organization. Practice Fusion has made a lawsuit agreement with the U.S. District Attorney`s Office for the District of Vermont on the basis of their request and the obtaining of bribes from a large opiate company to arrange an increase in extended-release opioid prescriptions by health care providers using Practice Fusion`s EHR software.