Medical director Rachandeep Singh accused of sexual assault at Carmichael facility
Posted on June 21, 2023     |     Sexual Abuse
Dr. Rachandeep Singh, a medical director overseeing facilities in Carmichael and the San Joaquin County areas, was arrested on suspicion of felony sexual battery.
The Sacramento County Sheriff’s Office said the arrest was connected to an April 26 report of a sexual assault at River Pointe Post-Acute Facility in Carmichael. According to deputies, an employee alleged Singh, her boss, touched her sexually against her will. Singh was removed from the facility by administration.
The Sacramento County District Attorney’s Office filed felony sexual battery charges against Singh and issued a warrant for his arrest. Deputies said he was arrested by the San Francisco Police Department at the San Francisco International Airport and booked into the San Mateo County jail. He was released on bail the same day. Deputies said Singh was also a medical director overseeing at least two facilities in Stockton and the San Joaquin County area.
“Due to Dr. Singh’s position in several areas throughout the region, Detectives are looking for other potential victims,” the sheriff’s office said in a news release. Anyone with information can call the sheriff’s office (916) 874-5115 or Sacramento Valley Crime Stoppers at (916) 443-HELP.
Manly, Stewart & Finaldi has represented hundreds of victims sexually abused by doctors . We were the lead attorneys helping sexual abuse victims of gynecologist George Tyndall recover $852 million from the University of Southern California. We were the lead attorneys representing Olympic athletes and victims of former US Olympic Women’s Gymnastics Team doctor Larry Nassar and secured $890 million in settlements for our clients. We secured a $243.6 million settlement on behalf of sexual abuse victims of doctor James Heaps at UCLA. In each of these cases we have helped victims and families get justice by conducting a thorough investigation of the medical facility. In many cases we have discovered that administrators and executives know that the perpetrator was a danger to patients and either did nothing or actively covered up the crimes.