Yes, a group to monitor fraud would be of benefit. We already have the very high profile Mr. Pillow guy try to secure funding for a mystery cure involving toxic plants. He claimed there was incredible results and in-depth studies yet could not produce any. Then there was the hydroxychloroquine debacle pushed by two first-aid station doctors and simultaneously by FOX pundits bringing in an expert to talk about the incredible 100% effectiveness of hydroxychloroquine used in Stanford Medical studies in which he was involved. The FOX Idiots promoted this and the trump picked it up as the next magical cure and purchased millions of doses for the national stockpile (while ignoring the dire need for PPE). Stanford said of the expert ‘Who Dat’ and reported they used hydroxychloroquine in three critical cases and two survived - apparently the fake ‘expert’ did not count the one person who died. Stanford drew no conclusions - and I believe I have seen that very same ‘expert’ on FOX pushIng other nonsense, and FOX dies not seem to care. The point is that scared and desperate people can be defrauded and expose themselves to really awful results by for example, actually drinking bleach ‘cause the trump suggested it. So, yes watch out for the fraudsters - protect the people and reduce the incessant phone traffic of people to defraud us calling from dummy phone numbers.