You won't believe what I just found:

Rumors say that our country's top 5 scientists have locked themselves in their lab... trying to break this "magic crystal ball" into pieces.

It's been three days now... they're still inside.


Apparently, because by using this amazing method, anyone can predict the future... anytime... breaking all the laws of quantum physics know to man. From inside their own living rooms!

It's all here...

The guy that invented it actually predicted Michael Jackson's death one month before it happened.

And by using the same method, a woman decided not to board a flight that was destined to crash.

Furthermore, reports of weird triple and quadruple lottery winners have started to pop up in the same area this guy lives in.

It's all documented right here <<



ensys In 1998, The Washington Post reported that CVS Corporation appeared to be sharing prescription drug information with the Woburn, Massachusetts, based marketing company, Elensys. According to the Post, Elensys received information on specific prescription drugs that individual CVS customers had purchased and used this information to send targeted direct mailings urging customers to renew prescriptions and promoting other products in which they might be interested. CVS and Elensys argued that there were no privacy issues because Elensys was acting solely as a contractor to CVS, and because the purpose of the mailings was to educate consumers. CVS claimed that it never shared customers' medical histories with Elensys (despite the Washington Post's indirect evidence that they had). George D. Lundberg, editor of the Journal of the American Medical Association, called the practice "a gross invasion" of privacy. Following a fir estorm of criticism and complaints by consumers, CVS discontinued the relationship with Elensys, and moved the practice in-house.[citation needed] Boston prescriptions During 2005, a series of prescription mistakes came to light in some of CVS Corporation's Boston-area stores. An investigation confirmed 62 errors or quality problems going back to 2002. In February 2006, the state Board of Pharmacy announced that the non-profit Institute for Safe Medication Practices (ISMP) would monitor all Massachusetts stores for the next two years. Health and Medicare fraud In the late 1980s and early 1990s Caremark RX was involved in a number of health fraud and Medicare fraud scandals. The combined price to settle this dispute with the U.S. Government cost the company over $250 million. Pharmaceutical kickbacks In 2005, Caremark Rx paid $137.5 million to settle federal lawsuits filed by whistleblowers that accused a company it acquired in 2003, of improper dealings with pharmaceutical manuf acturers. The lawsuits said that the acquired company, AdvancePCS, accepted kickbacks from drug makers to promote their products over those of rivals under contracts with government programs including the Federal Employees Health Benefit Program, the Mail Handlers Health Benefit Program and Medicare health maintenance plans.[citation needed] There was no admission of wrongdoing by Caremark or AdvancePCS.[citation needed] CVS Caremark Corp. has changed their practices. The formulary revision process considers manufacturer rebates, payments from drug manufacturers for low placement on PBM formularies, along with average wholesale price (AWP), drug availability, and bulk discounts when choosing at which co-pay a brand name drug should be placed. Deceptive business practices In February 2008, CVS settled a large civil lawsuit for deceptive business practices. The Kaiser Family Foundation reported: CVS has agreed to a $38.5 million settlement in a multi-state civil deceptive-practices la wsuit against pharmacy benefit manager Caremark filed by 28 attorneys general, the Chicago Tribune reports. The attorneys general, led by Lisa Madigan (D) of Illinois and Douglas Ganslar (D) of Maryland, allege that Caremark "engaged in deceptive business practices" by informing physici