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" Blood Feudrivals A Civil Actionfor best non-fiction book of the past twenty years." - John Lescroart, New York Timesbestselling author of Damage Procrit seemed like a biotech miracle, promising a golden age in medical care. Developed in the 1980s by Amgen and licensed to the pharmaceutical giant, Johnson & Johnson, the drug (AKA Epogen and Aranesp) soon generated billions in annual revenue-and still does. Mark Duxbury was a J&J salesman who believed in the blood-booster, setting record sales and winning company awards. Then Duxbury started to learn unsavory truths about Procrit and J&J's business practices. He was fired and filed a whistleblower suit to warn the public. When Jan Schlichtman ( A Civil Action) learned of Duxbury's crusade, he signed on. Now, he's fighting on behalf of cancer patients and for every American who trusts Big Pharma with his life.
Kathleen Sharp is a journalist whose work has appeared in The New York Times Magazine, Parade, Elle, and Fortune, among many other publications; she has won six awards from the Society of Professional Journalists, among other honors. She lives in Santa Barbara, California.
Table of Contents
|Meet and Greet||p. 7|
|The Deal||p. 24|
|Medicine Road||p. 41|
|Raise the Stakes||p. 54|
|The Cancer Indication||p. 66|
|Chosen One||p. 82|
|The Deposition||p. 101|
|On the Border||p. 112|
|Quality of Life||p. 148|
|The Overdose Plan||p. 177|
|The Millionaires' Club||p. 197|
|"Strength for Living"||p. 219|
|Code Mistress||p. 234|
|The Arbitrator||p. 257|
|For the King||p. 273|
|Black Ops||p. 289|
|The Eleventh Hour||p. 303|
|Twice Saved||p. 319|
|As the World Spins||p. 369|
|The Burden||p. 384|
|Table of Contents provided by Ingram. All Rights Reserved.|