After all the propaganda and empty promises...From the White House, The Senate, The Congress, The Federal Courts, The DOJ, The FDA, A Billion Dollar AstraZeneca Legal Dream Team, and finally all those seedy plaintiff law firms who sold out their own clients for huge profits; No one has been held accountable for these unconscionable crimes that have either killed or severely injured many many thousands of innocent victims.
This blog has chronicled this dead-end journey from the injured parties' perspective, attempting to tell the story that is seldom reported by the news media, in the faint hope that some day justice will be served, and that these kinds of corporate criminal tragedies are not repeated in the future.
Unfortunately, that is just not reality...the entrenched greed and corruption continues to prevail at every turn and all levels of the regulatory and judicial process. These pages have been read by all of the aforementioned parties highlighted above to no avail. This blog has been attacked, faced numerous threats/acts of intimidation for exposing and reporting the truth. Unfortunately, the only success that has been accomplished is public awareness and a living archive of what everyday citizens face when confronting institutionalized corruption.
Today, I would like to share once more an excellent program produced by BBC News years ago...nothing has really changed since this report; yet I believe it encapsulates this criminal story as well as any report to date. I ask you to take a walk down this tragic memory lane and never forget...it was very real people just like yourself that had their lives and health destroyed simply in the name of unquenchable corporate greed. I believe you will find the time spent listening to this broadcast well worth the time invested.
Drug danger distraction?
- Duration: 40 minutes
- First broadcast: Tuesday 26 January 2010
A British drug company is being sued by more than 15,000 people in the United States who claim its bestselling antipsychotic drug caused severe weight gain, diabetes and other serious medical conditions. Ann Alexander investigates concerns about the way it was marketed and asks how much the public should be told about the drugs they take.