In S.B. v. Tenet Healthcare Corp., No. 17-14102, 2018 WL 1836029 (11th Cir. 2018), the plaintiff sued the defendant in connection with facts relating to the settlement into which the defendant entered to resolve criminal and civil litigation involving kickbacks. Clinica de la Mama offered prenatal care and ancillary services to predominantly uninsured and indigent Hispanic women residing in Georgia. For a fee, Clinica assigned a pregnant woman to a doctor who provided prenatal and delivery services at a designated hospital. After delivery of a baby, the hospital became eligible for Medicaid payments for the prenatal, delivery and newborn services. The defendant contracted with Clinica to provide management, marketing and translation services for hospitals that were deemed kickbacks resulting in a $513 million settlement that, however, did not compensate Clinica or the defendant's patients. "S.B." was a patient referred by Clinica to a Tenet hospital. S.B. incurred expenses that her private insurance would have covered and demanded reimbursement from Clinica that it refused. The court of appeals affirmed dismissal of S.B.'s complaint for fraud and negligent misrepresentation against the defendant because she provided "only conclusory allegations that Tenet 'utilized Clinica as its agent,' Clinica's owner and operators ... 'acted as agents of the hospitals,' and that Tenet gave 'explicit instructions' to Clinica." S.B. also failed to allege facts to support a plausible inference that the statements or conduct of Tenet reasonably caused her to believe that Tenet consented to have acts done on its behalf by Clinica. S.B. also asserted a claim for money had and received, but the statute of limitations barred this claim.