It's been over two years since some 130 former police officers and firefighters were indicted for allegedly falsely claiming 9/11-related psychiatric conditions to obtain Social Security disability benefits, and the guilty pleas just keep coming. More than 100 of those charged have already pleaded guilty to felony charges, and yesterday, more joined their ranks. In total, the massive scheme stole hundreds of millions of dollars from the federal government.

Glenn Lieberman, 50, pleaded guilty to third-degree grand larceny, the New York Times reports. Lieberman became the face of the fraud scheme when prosecutors released a photo of him jet-skiing and flipping off the camera: he'd claimed in his applications for 9/11 disability benefits that he was too distraught to work or even leave the house.

By pleading guilty, Lieberman is admitting to stealing at least $50,000 in benefits. As part of his plea bargain, Lieberman will be sentenced to 250 hours of community service and has paid a fine of $250,000, according to the Times. Geoffrey Davila, who formerly worked for the New York City Correction Department, also pleaded guilty to attempted third-degree grand larceny.

Yesterday also saw the sentencing of Kevin Hurley, who was convicted last month of filing false Social Security Disability Insurance applications and reaping over $200,000 in benefits by falsely claiming to be suffering from mental illness. Hurley will spend between two and a half and seven and a half years in prison, the Times reports.

When prosecutors first announced the massive indictment, they noted that many of the accused were living lifestyles that seemingly contradicted their applications for disability benefits: some claimed to be too disabled to work at all but had photos online showing them working as martial arts instructors and helicopter pilots. The District Attorney's office noted that some who applied for benefits did have legitimate disabilities that could have entitled them to receive state disability pensions, but they didn't necessarily qualify them for SSDI benefits, which require applicants to demonstrate a total inability to work.