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Life and Death in Dixie

Joleen Chambers, of the Failed Implant Device Alliance, cites a couple of products as obvious examples of  what happens when profits come before the health and safety of the medical consumer. “Surgical mesh and Essure birth control are two that are showing signals that aggressive marketing has outstripped objective measures of value,” says Joleen.

In other words, J&J and other device manufactures are making good money by selling bad products.

This from  Johnson & Johnson Hurts Women concerning their request that Florida’s Attorney General investigate J&J:

“This request follows the recent revelation by a West Virginia court that Johnson & Johnson destroyed numerous documents relevant to lawsuits filed against the company by thousands of women across the United States who have been seriously injured by the company’s pelvic mesh implants.”

They shouldn’t expect too much from Attorney General Pam Bondi, however, who works for a crook who used to run a giant chain of hospitals, and who once had an execution rescheduled because it conflicted with a fundraiser. Afraid that the postponement would make her look soft on crime, she released a statement buttressing her death row bona fides: “I personally put two people on death row and, as Attorney General, have already participated in eight executions since I took office, a role I take very seriously,” Bondi said.

Let’s see how seriously she takes an effort to keep people alive.

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