Prescriptions Ebook

Prescription Freedom: Natural Remedies To Live Drug Free

Prescription freedom is a product that helps individuals free up themselves from drug prescriptions. It is based on ancient natural solutions and applicable to all people irrespective of age and gender. It is a product of Kevin Christianson, once a victim of drug prescriptions but now free from such chains. The ancient remedies recommended can quickly give you power and reverse any kind of illness that plagues your heart. More importantly, the program has been found to be effective even to those with difficulties in weight management, blood pressure, depression, and diabetes among other conditions. It is about natural solutions that attack your problem from the core. By means of simple booster tricks unleashed in the guide, your body will be rejuvenated to prevent the disease along with harmful bacteria from getting into your body. In case the product does not serve you as expected, feel free to claim for a refund. There is a 60-day money back guarantee and unlike other products, you will still maintain ownership of the course along with all the bonuses. More here...

Prescription Freedom Natural Remedies To Live Drug Free Summary

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Cerebrovascular Disease

Although settled in the number 3 position for generations, cerebrovascular disease (CVD or stroke), with 6.6 of the overall deaths, while not nearly the taker of lives as is heart disease or cancer, is a leading cause of serious, long-term disability. From the numbers we learn that CVD is the cause of one death in every 14, killing 167,661 in the year 2000 63 of these were women. Stroke deaths afflict Afro-Americans with great force. For every 100,000 men and women the rates are 87 black men, 78 black women 59 white men, and 58 white women. Current thinking holds this striking racial difference to be a function of genetic inheritance. Why this is so will be revealed by ongoing genetic investigations. As genetic studies indicate that different races are uniquely prone to different diseases, public health policies that recognize this could improve both medical care and the use of prescription drugs that we now know do not provide equal benefit across races 5-7 .

Dip in the Gene Pool

Usually the practical benefits of genetic biodiversity are broached in terms of their economic benefits for agriculture (discussed earlier) and medicine. For example, more than half of all prescription drugs are modeled on natural compounds, and about a quarter are taken directly from plants (or are modified versions of plant substances). Next time you pop an aspirin into your mouth, think of it as an example.43 The wealth of unexplored plant species holds significant potential for more discoveries like aspirin. So far, about fifty thousand plant species have been screened for medicinal compounds, and they have yielded about fifty beneficial drugs. So for each thousand plant species that go extinct, we may lose one or more pharmaceuticals.

Objections and Fears Concerning GM Crops

The contamination problem may be particularly worrying in regard to pharmaceuticals produced from GM crops. Although some drugs you might ingest without realizing it would be digested before entering your bloodstream, others would not. Some oral drugs, such as plant-derived birth-control hormones, would not be digested and could cause havoc if they found their way into food. As one health expert has put it, Just one mistake by a biotech company and we'll be eating other people's prescription drugs in our cornflakes.

Unfunded Pension Liabilities

Believe it or not, the debt numbers cited earlier don't include the largest of the U.S. government's obligations, which are the unfunded liabilities of Social Security and Medicare. This is the amount the United States needs to have saved today to cover the promises it has made to future retirees. And as baby boomers start retiring and new benefits like Medicare prescription drug coverage are added, the number has been soaring. From an already breathtaking 20 trillion in 2000, it jumped to 50 trillion in 2007 (see Figure 18.4). The result is that, perhaps very soon, the federal government will face the choice of either cutting benefits for boomers, who have never been shy about

Keeping The Congress In The Dark

In some cases, the government has gone so far as to coerce people who might otherwise provide Congress with the information necessary to make intelligent decisions. For example, in 2003 the Bush administration desperately wanted to pass a terribly flawed bill to provide prescription-drug benefits to seniors. The administration succeeded, but only after strong-arming a number of congressional representatives. The 400 billion cost was a major sticking point for a number of the balking conservatives.

Monitoring and Enforcement in the Face of Sovereignty

Monitoring and enforcement provisions probably provide more opportunities for contention than any other single aspect of international treaty negotiation. In the environmental arena, the obvious reason for building monitoring provisions into global agreements is to catch and punish non-compliers. However, even if all parties to a treaty do everything required, the threat that prompted their treaty-making efforts might not be diminished. If the diagnosis of the problem, for instance, turned out to be wrong or the prescriptions were inadequate because the scientists miscalculated, the politicians settled for too little, or the problem shifted in an important way the results will be disappointing. Thus, there are other reasons for putting monitoring provisions into place, including learning more about the threat, determining how to adjust provisional standards and targets, and understanding how to build institutional capacity to respond more effectively.

Sustainable consumption a new green agenda

There is widespread agreement that the affluent lifestyles of the developed countries must shift towards more sustainable forms of consumption - although there is not necessarily any consensus about what that might be. Despite a growing consensus at policy level, there is still fierce debate about what precisely sustainable consumption means, among civil society actors and grassroots organisations. A range of different scenarios exist, from exhortations to generate 'cleaner' economic growth, through to the actions of anti-capitalist low-consumption lifestyle activists. In any given sector, wildly different prescriptions for sustainable consumption abound. In housing, for example, sustainable housing might be equally conceived of as high-technology eco-efficient modernity, or alternatively low-impact self-build straw-bale houses that recall a simpler, more self-reliant age (Guy, 1997). Each represents a different idea of what sustainable consumption entails and should achieve, along...

Its All about Decarbonization

The extreme makeover for nuclear power is perhaps best-illustrated by the prominent environmentalists and environmental scientists who now support substantial expansion of nuclear power as a way to mitigate global warming. According to a New York Times article, Updating Prescriptions for Avoiding Worldwide Catastrophe by Andrew Reffkin, on September 12, 2006, James Lovelock is the latest vociferous convert.

Transition A Stable or Smaller World Population

What are these proven approaches The prescriptions that have emerged from many studies and observations have been widely applied, and they are remarkably successful. They include empowering women socially and politically, making contraceptives and other noncoercive family planning services available, providing maternal and child health care, education for girls, and employment for women. Declining fertility rates and the demographic transition will be hastened by actions that further these measures, including fully funding the United Nations' Cairo program of action, which embodies these approaches.4

Prevalence of Injecting Drug

In the U.S., for instance, most states that have large populations of such drug users require prescriptions for the sale of needles and syringes. In many other states and countries, over-the-counter sales are permitted, but pharmacists are often unwilling to sell to people they suspect of using illegal drugs.

Butterflies and Climate Change

Butterflies already have been extremely useful test systems in population biology (Vane-Wright and Ackery 1984, Boggs et al. in press). For example, butterfly studies have played a key role in the development of metapopulation theory (Ehrlich and Murphy 1981, Harrison et al. 1988,Thomas et al. 1996, Hanski 1994, 1999) and prescriptions for reserve design (Ehrlich and Murphy 1987, Kremen 1994, Schultz 1998). Butterflies also have taught us about molecular mechanisms of evolution (Watt et al. 1996), speciation (Sperling 1994, McMillan et al. 1997), hybridization (Turner 1971, Hagen 1991), and fitness differences in the wild (Watt 1992). Butterflies have been model organisms in the study of development, plasticity, norms of reaction (Brakefield et al. 1996, Nylin et al. 1996, Schlichting and Pigliucci 1998, Gotthard et al. 1999), population differentiation (McKechnie 1975, Bossart and Scriber 1995), coevolution (Ehrlich and Raven 1965, Gilbert 1971), and foraging behavior (Boggs 1987,...

The economic costs of reducing energy use

In long run studies (100-200 years) the trend parameters of CO2 and GDP growth, combined with the price and timing of the backstop technology, will completely dominate the results making the sophistication of the remaining model structure rather redundant in its influence on policy prescriptions.

Preface to first edition

The purpose of the present book is to provide an incentive as well as a basis of reference for those working within the field of renewable energy. The discontinuity between earlier and present work on renewable energy, and the broadness of disciplines required for assessing many questions related to the use of renewable energy, have created a need for a comprehensive reference book, covering methods and principles, rather than specific engineering prescriptions of passing interest in a rapidly developing field.

Ongoing Roles for Scientific Advisers

Applied-policy analysts go beyond the interpretation of theoretical findings to the formulation of prescriptive advice, presumably as consultants to decision makers. Their prescriptions are not based on personal or ideological agendas but, rather, draw on the application of decision-analytic tools and techniques from the policy sciences (for example, applied economics, psychology, organizational behavior, and political science). Policy analysts must be able to formulate multiple courses of action and argue effectively for all of them.

Climate Policy Implementation Tensions in Multilevel Governance

Another example concerns the international schemes for trading of emission allowances. The Swedish Environmental Code contains prescriptions to set emission limits for CO2 and to limit the use of fossil fuels. Companies must work within these limits in order to get permits, and local environmental officers have inspection and control authority to make sure these limits are observed. Since the EU scheme for tradable emission allowances was promulgated, however, environmental courts may not prescribe specific legally binding Swedish emission limits for CO2, as well as limits to curb the use of fossil fuels for these plants.

Evolution of an alternative agenda

Is elaborated below, using Dobson's 'ecological citizenship' model of an active citizen engaged in changing behaviour at the individual and collective level, in public and in private (Dobson, 2003). What these 'deep green' thinkers share is a rejection of mainstream 'light green' approaches to the environment which presume an incrementally-improved 'business as usual' approach to sustainable development. Instead, they hold a conception of a sustainable future which include radical re-organising of economies to be more localised, decentralised, smaller-scale, and oriented towards human wellbeing, equity, justice and environmental protection. Furthermore, the political prescriptions of these normative analyses - in direct contradiction to mainstream policies - lend themselves to supporting a growing movement of academics and activists seeking change (Ekins, 1992 Dauncey, 1996).

Integrating ethics back into economic life

Fourth, New Economics is concerned with ethics. Unlike the positive, apolitical abstractions of mainstream economics (which translate to very ideologically-based policy prescriptions) it is a normative analytical approach, which aims to describe and facilitate the transition to a more sustainable society. It therefore takes explicit moral stances about the role of government, commerce and the social economy in delivering such a world, and about what the aims of policy should be - namely increasing sustainable wellbeing while maintaining healthy

Baseline issue of CDM

The CDM-EB has adopted a bottom-up approach in handling methodologies. Rather than spelling out comprehensive prescriptions for every possible methodology from the outset, the EB makes rules inductively based upon judgments made in the course of actually approving or rejecting concrete methodologies submitted to it. Thus, it is unlikely that already registered methodologies have exhausted every possibility. In particular, it is worth exploring alternative baseline-setting methodologies from various viewpoints.

Performance of traditional pastoralist systems existing measures

In order to address this omission in the existing literature, and compare the performance of the traditional system to alternative property rights regimes, fuzzy set theory is used to model the traditional property regime as a nonco-operative game, and compare its performance to a noncooperative common property regime and a private property regime. The latter two regimes, conventional economic property rights paradigms, have been associated with failed policy prescriptions for sub-Saharan pastoralist systems this analysis explores whether the omission of critical features of these systems was a contributing factor. Because these conventional paradigms rely on standard set theory, they are ill suited to modeling complex property rights systems with imprecise definitions of resources and user groups. The model used in this analysis utilizes fuzzy set theory, which generalizes the concept of set membership in order to model complex systems.

The Case for Adaptive Decision Strategies

The concept of adaptive-decision strategies offers a way out of this impasse. Rather than base prescriptions for the proper level of emissions reduction on a judgment that WRE is or is not correct, or that some new emissions-reducing technology will or will not achieve substantial market penetration, we look to strategies that begin with a certain suite of actions, monitor the external environment, and then modify the suite in response to these observations. Rather than predict what the level of emissions will be in future decades, we determine what type of adaptive-decision strategy will perform best across a wide range of potential futures, each of which, in retrospect, clearly requires some different level of emissions reduction.

Geography for Public Policy

The second feature of Geography that informs policy-making is an insistence on the relevance of context. Geographers are generally aware that universal explanations or policy prescriptions don't work well - one size does not fit all. Theories, explanations, models and plans that work in one part of the world do not necessarily travel to another. Peck (1999) distinguishes between 'shallow' policy researchers who aim to smooth the transfer of policy solutions from one place to another, and 'deep' researchers who are more aware of locally embedded solutions. Economists are typical of the former, geographers of the latter. Trudgill and Richards (1997) contrast the policy world's preference for generalization with environmental scientists' sensitivity to context. Furthermore, they caution that policies devised for the large scale need not be successful at smaller scales. The liming of northern Swedish lakes in an attempt to redress the supposed damage caused by acid deposition is a good...

Prescriptive Thoughts

The confusion of the roles of NGOs at WSSD and the reemergence of models of business activity that has social grounding vis-a-vis the environment suggests that with WSSD, new models of NGOs as partners, not drivers of social change, may be emerging. It is in such a context that we offer our prescriptions.

Social Responsibility Of Business Introduction

The responsibilities of companies in developing nations are also defined differently depending on the social - especially national -context (Baskin 2006 Frynas 2006) for instance, CSR among Malaysian firms is partly motivated by religious notions and Islam's prescriptions of certain business practices (Zulkifli and Amran 2006) the specific flavour of CSR in Argentina can be partly attributed to

The Nine Laws of God Kevin Kellys Out of Control Techno Utopic Program for a Wired World

Foreword Explorations of the interface between religion and science, and therefore also between culture and nature, are ancient intellectual disciplines. Some make the distinction between natural theology, theology of nature, or religious naturalism. However one construes this interface, we are compelled to take into account sciences' ever new descriptions and manipulations of natural processes. These descriptions of nature explicitly and implicitly evolve into prescriptions for human thought and behavior. Contrary to the positivist tradition, our scientific understandings of nature necessarily become

Universality and social change

A related feature that ought to be mentioned, however, is the potentially universal appeal of the ideology. Up until now it has not been aimed at any particular section of society but is addressed to every single individual on the planet regardless of colour, gender, class, nationality, religious belief and so on. This is a function of the green movement's argument that environmental degradation and the social dislocation that goes with it are everybody's problem and therefore ought to be everybody's concern 'we are all harmed by the ecological crisis and therefore we all have a common interest in uniting together with people of all classes and all political allegiances to counter this mutually shared threat' (Tatchell in Dodds, 1988, p. 45 emphasis in the original). Ecologism thus has the potential to argue more easily than most modern political ideologies that it is, literally, in everyone's interest to follow its prescriptions.

Cooperation and institutions

Within the debate on global warming (and global environmental change generally), this line of thought is very important, since it provides the basis of many prescriptions for the forms which international responses should take. Institutionalist assumptions lie behind the proposals, included in the Climate Change Convention, and more widely in the UNCED process, to create new international bodies within the UN system (for example, the bodies created in the convention, or the Commission on Sustainable Development proposed in Agenda 21 at UNCED, and created by UNGA). Chapter 1 reviewed some of the statements made by proponents of this position. The viability of many of these proposals depends on the assumption that institutions matter, and the ability to demonstrate the conditions under which they matter.

Abstaining from the Truth on Abstinence and AIDS

Manufactured by New York-based Barr Pharmaceuticals, Inc., Plan B was approved by the FDA as a prescription drug in 1999. Following the agency's thorough evaluation of Plan B's safety and efficacy, millions of women in the United States have safely used it to prevent pregnancy. Virtually all public health officials and researchers around the world agree that Plan B is safe and effective. The drug is available without a prescription in France, the United Kingdom, and more than thirty other countries. Its shift to nonprescription status in the United States has been endorsed by no fewer than seventy scientific organizations, including the American Medical Association, the American College of Obstetricians and Gynecologists, and the American Academy of Pediatrics.1

Strategies for green change

As we think about green transformative strategies we should remember that ecologism proposes a radically different society to the current one. No one would dispute that significant improvements to the environment may be brought about by parliamentary party and pressure group activity - it would be a mistake to underestimate the achievements of groups such as Friends of the Earth and Greenpeace, brought about by high levels of commitment and undeniable expertise. Similarly, most governments are nowadays committed - in principle at least - to sustainable development. However, ecologism's prescriptions for transformation must square with the rather profound political, social and economic changes it envisages. These objectives provide the backdrop for this chapter.

Generating Prediction in Butterfly Systems

Several key goals could be addressed with a mathematical modeling framework built from mechanisms in sample butterfly systems. First, quantitative models can be used to explore the sensitivity of butterfly populations to a variety of climate scenarios. Second, mathematical models of several butterfly or other insect systems could be compared to identify common factors that are important determinants of population sensitivity. Third, models could be used to indicate which management prescriptions might be effective at reducing the impacts of climate change. Fourth, models may allow us to piece together climate impacts with other pressures on biotic

Neuropsychological aspects of psychopathology across the lifespan a synthesis

Memory has been identified as a particular area of interest, and concern, with regard to considerations of neuropsychological dysfunction in psychopathology. This is one of the more common complaints expressed by individuals where mood difficulties are of concern. Airaksinen and colleagues 13 investigated episodic memory dysfunction in a population-based sample of individuals with anxiety disorders. Their sample included 112 individuals who met criteria for one or more anxiety disorder based on the Schedules for Clinical Assessments in Neuropsychiatry. They further divided their group into individuals with panic disorder (PD, with and without agoraphobia), social phobia, specific phobia (SP), obsessive compulsive disorder (OCD), and generalized anxiety disorder. Slightly less than half also met criteria for other psychiatric disorders and several were taking prescription medication.

Media constructions of global warming

Media in environmental debates is to connect distant and local domains as well as couch long-term time frames in terms of the immediate (Burgess et al. 1991). In 1988 the media took it as given that global warming was an immediate and serious threat. Media overstatement about climate change was associated with public overes-timation of the principal effects of climate change (Bell 1994 Ungar 1992), further emphasising the media's agenda-setting function.23 There is some evidence of this trend continuing in certain media.24 In an article titled 'Meltdown', Brown (1996b) declares that 'Global warming is no longer tomorrow's worry. High up in the Swiss Alps, you can actually see it happening.' In general terms, however, Ungar (1992) notes that the more alarmist edge to media coverage of global warming has been tempered and predictions and prescriptions have become less radical, coinciding with the gradual consolidation of a more sceptical position amongst certain sections of the...

Crisis and its politicalstrategic consequences

No presentation of ecologism would be complete without the appropriate (usually heavy) dosage of warnings of doom and gloom. Political ecologists invariably claim that dire consequences will result if their warnings are not heeded and their prescriptions not followed. The thirty-year update of Limits to Growth provides a typical example

Historical specificity

Second, political ecologists believe that single-issue approaches to dealing with environmental problems do not address their seriousness at a sufficiently fundamental level. Greens campaign against acid rain, deforestation and ozone depletion, of course, but they do so by arguing that these problems stem from basic political, social and economic relations that encourage unsustainable practices. This systemic analysis leads to systemic prescriptions for change, and the interrelated and wide-ranging nature of the critique is a characteristic of modern ecolo-gism missing from its nineteenth- and early twentieth-century progenitors. It is somewhat ironic that Green parties are criticized for being

Natures Economy

Another set of reasons for protecting biodiversity stem from bio-diversity's direct economic benefits in the marketplace. The nature-based economy is huge in terms of employment. Agriculture, fishing, and forestry are still responsible for one of every two jobs worldwide. Nature-based tourism and recreation is one of the world's biggest industries. People are less familiar with the many other economic benefits. Many oils, chemicals, rubber, spices, nuts, honey, and fruits are harvested in the wild. A third of all prescription drugs were derived from chemical compounds originally found in nature digitalis, morphine, quinine, penicillin, and many more including ten of the twenty-five best-selling drugs. The saliva of the vampire bat is used in treatment to unclog arteries. Ovarian and breast cancer treatments have been derived from the bark of the Pacific yew. A wormwood derivative is being tested on breast cancer with promising results. A tree in Argentina has yielded a compound that...

Bridling Growth

If challenging growth makes sense, what policy prescriptions are available They are of two types. First, there are the environmental policies advocated by ecological economists. And second, there are those prescriptions that fall outside the environmental arena. Perhaps the most important prescriptions challenging unbridled growth come from outside the environmental sector. Explored in more detail in the chapters that follow, they include measures such as more leisure, including a shorter workweek and longer vacations greater labor protections, job security, and benefits, including retirement and health benefits restrictions on advertising new ground rules for corporations strong social and environmental provisions in trade agreements rigorous consumer protection greater income and social equality, including genuinely progressive taxation for the rich and greater income support for the poor major spending on public sector services and environmental amenities a huge investment in...

Green Democracy

Green democracy has, perhaps surprisingly, now become controversial. When such controversies appear the tendency is to search for principles or values that, when consistently applied, may properly guide our behaviour and our thoughts. This chapter is no exception and seeks to look for those principles within green political theory and environmental ethics itself. By looking, very briefly, at two branches of green political theory which do, indeed, compete in their use of democracy (ecoauthoritarianism and what I will call ecoradicalism), I will suggest that both suffer by failing adequately to consider two things. First, and most importantly, both advance policy prescriptions without purposefully expanding the moral community to which that policy should be addressed. My argument will be that however we characterise what greens believe or what they want to do, the question of the moral community its expansion and the implications of its expansion is logically prior to all others....

Time Compression

It may be difficult today to understand the true significance of the time compression innovation, compared to previous theories in operations research. Together with the ideas developed in the quality movement, a number of relatively simple prescriptions for efficiency improvement opened up for the spreading of these ideas in the 1990s and early twenty-first century. The interest of business managers in integrated business systems may not have been as strong as it is now, had it not been for the insight that a reduction in time brings with it a reduction in cost that is in proportion to the time reduction.

Policy instruments

Therefore, rather than pursue the hope of political action to increase the costs of fuels and electricity, other policy options to increase the numbers and performance of energy efficiency technologies are proposed. These include performance standards to eliminate the least efficient models and promote the trend towards higher efficiencies, and increased research and development on energy efficient technologies. Most analysts recognize the desirability of both policy options and suggest a combination of the two. A collection of views from the debate on the best policy instruments is given in the next section on policy prescriptions. 4.8.2 Policy prescriptions

Key themes

In relation to the fossil fuel lobbies for instance, it is argued that their interests can be clearly determined even before individual policy options come to be considered, and therefore become part of government calculations, without necessarily being explicitly articulated. In other words these groups do not have to flex their political muscle, for their strength and importance in political and economic terms is already a consideration in the formulation of policy. In a similar fashion Chapter 6, on environmental NGOs, was able to show how NGOs internalise the perceived acceptability of their policy prescriptions to decision-makers, and self-censor proposals that are considered to be politically unpalatable to those they are trying to influence. This confers power upon the state, in that NGOs are inhibited from doing what they would otherwise choose to do. What is important for this analysis, is that the influence of these groups is perceived by decision-makers and therefore...

Consumer Pollution

Consumer pollution refers, in part, to traces of numerous consumer products, including pain relievers, prescription drugs, antibiotics, insect repellent, sunscreens, and fragrances collectively called pharmaceuticals and personal care products (PPCPs) discovered in inland and ocean waters. Between 1999 and 2000 the United States Geological Survey (USGS) established the widespread occurrence in the environment of minute but measurable quantities of PPCPs, along with other organic wastewater contaminants, such as detergent metabolites, plasticizers, and fire retardants. These contaminants were discovered in 80 percent of 139 waterways downstream from sewage treatment plants and livestock operations. Before 1999 most research into PPCPs took place in Europe, and pharmaceuticals were detected there in sewage treatment effluent, surface water, groundwater, drinking water, and the North Sea.

The Ideal Wall

Form of construction has been reintroduced into North America and is advocated by my co-author Paula Baker LaPorte and her husband Robert LaPorte. In Prescriptions for a Healthy House we explained that straw-clay construction uses a lightweight mixture of straw and clay as an 'outsulating' wall around a timber-frame structure. Straw-clay can also be used as an infill material between deep structural members. Straw is mixed with a clay slurry so that each strand is coated. The wet material is then compacted into a 12 wide formwork. The formwork is removed the same day. The result is a precise wall that has enough texture to accept mud plaster without any further wall preparation or lathing (Baker-LaPorte). Paula and Robert have a new book that further explains the advantages of straw-clay and how to build with it, titled EcoNest Creating Sustainable Sanctuaries of Clay Straw, and Timber. These straw-clay structures are built to last centuries. The construction method has demonstrated...

Spin Doctors

Such effects can also be seen clearly in two high-profile cases at the U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA), in which government scientists raised grave concerns about the safety of popular prescription drugs. Falling on the heels of one another, these cases led to widespread criticism of the FDA's safety mechanisms and allegations that the agency had too cozy a relationship with pharmaceutical firms. Such allegations have perennially plagued the FDA, but the particulars of these cases illustrate a pervasive climate in which industry concerns predominate, making it difficult for scientists to conduct independent analyses. In the second incident, beginning in August 2004, Dr. David Graham, an associate director in the FDA's Office of Drug Safety and a senior safety official at the FDA for twenty years, told his supervisors of disturbing findings about cardiovascular risks in patients taking the popular painkiller Vioxx. Sold by the pharmaceutical firm Merck, Vioxx was a blockbuster...

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