NEWSpublisher 2007 :: AngloChinese Investments
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» 23/07/2009 [Company watch]
China Aoxing Pharmaceutical Corp. Receives Renewal of GMP Certification for Capsule Dosage Form of Pharmaceutical Products
» 15/03/2010 [Industry news]
Recordati S.p.A And Lee Pharmaceutical Announce Partnership For Zanidip(R) In China
» 26/10/2009 [Finance]
China Growth to Remain Fast in Fourth Quarter, Official Says
» 17/08/2009 [Industry news]
Chindex Posts Profit on Product Sales, Health Services
» 07/05/2010 [Industry news]
Hong Kong: Recall of all products manufactured by Quality Pharmaceutical Lab Ltd
COMPANY NEWS » Other  1  2  3  4  5  » 
found files: 158
Bayer »28/03/2007 [Other]
Bayer CropScience aims to grow in China:

Bayer CropScience aims to grow in China: Sales in the People's Republic forecast to top EUR 100 million in the medium term Plans for two joint ventures for hybrid rice business and expansion of crop protection production...   more»

»03/08/2007 [Other]
Co-op links with Tasly to source drugs from China

It should be a match made in heaven. Britain\'s leading co-operative organisation is taking its first steps into Communist China through a drug-wholesaling venture that appears to be a vote of confidence in China\'s beleaguered pharmaceuticals manufacturing industry....   more»

»22/10/2007 [Other]
Nepstar's IPO Lends Insight into the China Pharmaceuticals Market

China Nepstar (NPD), the largest drugstore chain in China, filed to make its IPO on the NYSE. The registration fee implies the company will seek to raise as much as $250 million in the IPO. As usual, the first filing did not include the price of the offering, the expected number of shares or the number of shares outstanding after completion of the IPO. Nevertheless, the F-1 Registration Document included a number of interesting insights into the selling of pharmaceuticals in China....   more»

»02/11/2007 [Other]
$3 billion Chinese bid for NuFarm

A growing interest in agricultural stocks worldwide has seen a Chinese company make a $3 billion offer for Melbourne based agricultural chemical company Nufarm....   more»

»10/11/2007 [Other]
Drug Lord Faces Trial

GUANGZHOU, Nov. 10 (Xinhua) -- A Canadian Chinese drug lord who had been hunted by police of several nations is going on trial in south China's Guangdong Province charged with manufacturing and selling drugs....   more»

»13/01/2008 [Other]
DSM sees China sales rising 67 pct in 3 years

Dutch chemicals group DSM NV plans to boost its annual China sales by 67 percent to $1.5 billion in three years, making the country its second-biggest market after Europe, its China vice president, Jiang Weiming, said on Wednesday....   more»

»15/02/2008 [Other]
Kiwa Bio-Tech Products Group Discusses Cooperative Research With the University of Waterloo, Canada

Kiwa Bio-Tech Products Group Corporation reports on a meeting between Kiwa CEO and Board Chairman, Mr. Wei Li, and Dr. Xiao-Dong Huang from the Department of Biology, the University of Waterloo, Canada to discuss the possibility of collaboration in research and development (R&D) of plant growth promoting rhizobacteria (PGPR) base bio-products and biotechnology for agriculture production and environment protection....   more»

»09/02/2008 [Other]
China to Shut Factories to Cut Air Pollution Before Olympics

China will shut coal-fired power plants, cement factories and chemical manufacturers near Beijing to reduce pollution before the Olympic Games in August. Operators of these sites have been told they will be closed 30 days before the Olympics begin Aug. 8 in Beijing, said energy newsletter publisher Platts, citing unidentified people. Ten ``major polluters'' have already been shut and more than 15,000 old buses and taxis in both Beijing and Tianjin have been pulled off the streets, the State Environmental Protection Administration said in a statement on its Web site dated Feb. 1....   more»

»09/03/2008 [Other]
Chinese Premier announces targets for 2008

Premier Wen Jiabao has set four Government targets in his opening address at the National People's Congress. Of major concern is the country's high inflation generated by an overheated economy and the Government will focus on improving the economy's structure, improving productivity as well as improving energy efficiency and protecting the environment....   more»

»06/05/2008 [Other]
China Stocks Fall on Tightening Concern, Oil; Banks Decline

Chinese stocks fell, dragging the CSI 300 Index from a seven-week high, on concern the government will impose more measures to tame inflation and record oil prices will hurt profits. China Merchants Bank Co. led declines by banks after Vice Finance Minister Li Yong said yesterday, after markets shut, the economy is at risk of overheating and Central Bank Governor Zhou Xiaochuan reiterated that interest rates may be raised to curb inflation. Air China Ltd. led a retreat by airlines as crude oil topped $120 a barrel. ``The government faces difficult choices in dealing with the current bout of inflation,'' said Jing Ulrich, Hong Kong-based chairwoman of China equities at JPMorgan Chase & Co., in an e- mail. ``China may continue to increase the reserve requirement as a tool of choice.'' The CSI 300, which tracks yuan-denominated A shares listed on China's two exchanges, fell 44.89, or 1.1 percent, to 4,010.89. The benchmark, which closed yesterday at the highest since March 14, rose as much as 0.5 percent and dropped 2.3 percent. About three stocks dropped for each that advanced. The gauge gained 24 percent between April 21 and yesterday, spurred by a cut in the stamp duty on securities transactions and speculation the government will restrict additional share sales. ``It's normal to see volatile trading conditions after a strong rally,'' said Lu Xiaofeng, head of research at SYWG BNP Paribas Asset Management in Shanghai, which oversees $3.5 billion. `Volatile Trading' China Merchants, the nation's fifth-largest bank by market value, declined 0.96 yuan, or 2.8 percent, to 33.99, the biggest drag on the CSI 300 benchmark. Shanghai Pudong Development Bank Co., part-owned by Citigroup Inc., dropped 1.01 yuan, or 3.1 percent, to 31.65, the most in three weeks. China Minsheng Banking Corp., the nation's first privately owned bank, fell 0.26 yuan, or 3 percent, to 8.50. The People's Bank of China should continue to boost the bank reserve requirement, already at a record 16 percent of deposits, and sell bills to soak up cash, State Information Center economists led by Fan Jianping wrote in the official China Securities Journal today. Economic growth will rebound to 10.8 percent this quarter from 10.6 percent in the previous three months, the economists forecast. Air China, the country's largest carrier, lost 0.85 yuan, or 5.2 percent, to 15.46. China Southern Airlines Co., located in Guangzhou, retreated 0.74 yuan, or 5.3 percent, to 13.18. China Eastern Airlines Corp., based in Shanghai, fell 0.49 yuan, or 4.2 percent, to 11.30. All three carriers surged by the daily 10 percent limit yesterday. Crude oil for June delivery yesterday rose to an intraday high of $120.36 a barrel in New York yesterday. The Shanghai Composite Index, which tracks the larger of the nation's two exchanges, declined 0.7 percent to 3,733.50. The Shenzhen Composite Index fell 0.7 percent to 1,122.65....   more»

»19/05/2008 [Other]
Akzo Nobel to take over chemical firms in Germany, China

Dutch chemical group Akzo Nobel NV announced Friday that it is to expand its specialty chemicals division with the takeover of German company H.C. Starck and Chinese firm Jiangsu QiangSheng. The Chinese acquisition is expected to be completed in the second quarter and the German deal no later than the third quarter, the company said in a statement. No financial details were disclosed. Akzo said its pulp & paper chemicals business, Eka Chemicals, will acquire Levasil, the silica sol business of Germany's H.C. Starck Group. The deal is subject to regulatory approval. Meanwhile, Akzo's polymer chemicals unit has agreed to purchase two organic peroxides product lines from China's Jiangsu QiangSheng, the statement said. "These two transactions underline our strategic commitment to grow our existing portfolio. They will further improve our capability to serve customers in key markets where we already hold strong global positions," said Rob Frohn, head of Akzo's specialty chemicals division. Akzo Nobel, the world's biggest paint company, said earlier this week that it was confident of maintaining results this year in line with 2007's earnings despite the weak figures in the first quarter....   more»

»03/06/2008 [Other]
Rousselot to expand operations in China

Rousselot, a French company involved in production, application and development of gelatin and collagen protein is planning to expand its operations in China by setting up facilities at Da’ an and Wenzhou at total investment of 100 million RMB ($14.4 million). Mr George Liu, president & CEO, Asia Pacific region, Rousselot said, “The facilities will commence operations by 2010. With these facilities the production capacity will increase to 23000 tons from the present capacity of 18000 tons.” Rousselot entered China in 1996. Headquartered in Shanghai, Rousselot China supplies the Chinese market with high quality gelatin manufactured in the four Joint Venture companies it is involved in. Rousselot (China) is the only gelatin manufacturer to produce gelatins that are approved Halal by Islamic Organization in China, Indonesia and Malaysia, and Kosher certified by American Jewish committee....   more»

»08/06/2008 [Other]
Customer Service and Innovative Design the Keys to Success in Outsourcing Drug Development to China, Says Chairman of Commonwealth Biotechnologies, Inc.

BIOTECH CHINA 2008 The benefits of outsourcing drug discovery and pre-clinical services to China are often diminished by a limited attention to service, project management experience and study design,” said Dr. Richard Freer, Chairman and Chief Operating Officer of Commonwealth Biotechnologies, Inc. (“CBI”) (Nasdaq:CBTE). Speaking at the Bio-Forum Conference in Shanghai on May 30, Dr. Freer outlined the business model of CBI’s new China-based initiative, ‘Venturepharm Asia’, stressing the importance of customer service and innovative science in its market strategy. “Customer service is a key element for success in China and one of the most difficult aspects for Chinese competitors to copy,” said Dr. Freer. “CBI’s western-based business units have built their strong reputation in the contract research market on a commitment to quality, smart design and a collaborative approach to drug discovery. Our new Chinese business unit, Venturepharm Asia, is designed to leverage these core competencies to provide pharmaceutical and biotechnology companies with world’s best drug discovery services and at the most competitive prices in the industry.” Venturepharm Asia has recently procured two pre-clinical chemistry facilities in China to house and expand the business operations of Exelgen and Mimotopes, the small molecule and peptide subsidiaries of CBI. The Company has recruited scientific staff to commence operations in these facilities in Q3 and is actively targeting 1,000 chemists by 2010. Based on current market contract R&D rates of circa USD 80-100,000 per annum per chemist, management believes this is a significant growth opportunity for CBI. Dr. Freer stated that, “Pharmaceutical R&D work outsourced to China-based contract research organizations was worth over $550 million in 2007, up over 25% from 2006. This success has been based on China’s large, technically competent scientific work force, quality facilities, and low costs. We believe that CBI’s ability to add extensive western pharmaceutical R&D experience, reliable project management, excellent customer service and innovative science will differentiate Venturepharm Asia and provide it with a strong competitive advantage in this rapidly growing market.”...   more»

»29/07/2008 [Other]
Waves of Changes in Chinese Patent Law and Regulations: An Update, Part I

On June 18, 2008, China and the United States wrapped up their fourth round of Strategic Economic Dialogue in Annapolis, Maryland. Co-chaired by visiting Chinese Vice-Premier Wang Qishan and U.S. Secretary of Finance Henry Paulson, both sides reached important agreements on cooperation in energy security, environment sustainability, financial and macro economic management, and trade and open markets. During the two-day talks, both sides also exchanged views on issues of common interests such as global financial turbulence and intellectual property rights. On June 17, 2008, China’s Vice-Premier Wang Qishan also published an article “China’s IPR Regime” in the Wall Street Journal. In that article Mr. Wang addressed China’s National IP Strategy Outlines as the outlines were released by the State Council on June 5, 2008. In the National IP Strategy Outlines, five strategic points are presented: 1. Expedite legislative process to revise IP laws and regulations for protection of patents, trademarks and copyrights, and for protection of genetic resources, traditional knowledge, folk arts, and geographical marks; 2. Strengthen IPR enforcement through administrative proceedings and, especially, judicial actions to heighten penalties and deterrence against wrongful actions and to improve the effectiveness of IPR protection; 3. Ensure legitimate and proper use of IP rights and prevent misuse of IP rights to balance the interests between IP owners and the general public and encourage fair competitions; 4. Promote IP creation and use by stimulating enthusiasm for invention and innovation, implementing incentive-based IP policies, and encouraging business entities to participate in competitive IP practice; and 5. Foster IP-oriented culture by launching extensive educational programs to encourage innovation, by promoting the principle of honesty and credibility and condemning acts of plagiarism, piracy or counterfeiting, and by enhancing IPR awareness among the general public. The Chinese government is urging an expedited revision of the nation’s IP laws and regulations, and a strengthening of its IP enforcement system. The third revision of Chinese patent law has been a hot issue for patent practitioners in China and around the world. The draft of the third revision was released for comments on July 31, 2006 by the State Intellectual Property Office (SIPO), and it was further revised and submitted as a draft for review to the legislative office of the State Council on December 27, 2006 (Draft Revision 2006), and a more recent draft was released by the legislative office of the State Council for comments on February 28, 2008 (Draft Revision 2008). Partially due to the nationwide preparation for the Beijing 2008 Olympic Games, it is unlikely that the finalization of the revision of Chinese patent law will occur this year as expected earlier. Instead, after the Beijing 2008 Olympic Games in August, the process of the revision will resume at full speed. A draft is expected to be submitted later this year to the National Congress, and a final draft is expected to be delivered in 2009 after the legislative review by the Standing Committee of the National Congress....   more»

»23/07/2008 [Other]
Growing Resistance to Foreign Ownership in China

The rapid globalization which has brought for many developing countries a surge in capital inflows and the quest for international diversification of investment portfolios, has also prompted consolidation among multinational corporations where foreign takeovers are increasingly becoming routine. However, as countries continue to privatize assets previously controlled by the government ; conflicts between foreign direct investment and growing protectionist sentiment continues to gain more prevalence, especially in China. The latest case of the growing resistance to foreign takeovers in China comes from one of the world’s largest private equity firms ; Carlyle Group. The firm, failed to secure a stake in one of China’s largest construction machinery manufacturers and distributors - Xugong Group Ltd. In March of 2006, China’s Ministry of Commerce rejected Carlyle’s planned purchase of an 85% stake in Xugong Group for US$375 million, signed in October 2005. Carlyle, in an effort of gaining approval for the deal from China’s National Development and Reform Commission, scaled back its plans by seeking instead a minority stake. This offer was also turned down. In a statement to the Shenzhen Stock Exchange Tuesday, a listed unit of Xugong Group said its parent is no longer considering accepting an investment from the U.S. private-equity firm. An executive at another Chinese machinery maker had campaigned openly against the Carlyle bid with blog postings that took a strong nationalist slant. The executive wrote that “selling anything is fine, but selling out the country is wrong”. Despite its setbacks with Xugong, Carlyle, notes WSJ, has continued to make deals in China, mostly for minority stakes of less than $100 million, investing a total of $1.3 billion in equity over the past two years in such industries as construction and real estate through various funds. When it comes to foreign takeovers -- particularly in countries working toward a capitalistic system where the implementation of macroeconomic programs and structural reforms are specifically designed to attract capital inflows -- the fact is, the system is often confronted with economic patriotism where the government must find a balance between national interests and commercial interests. Foreign takeovers raise a host of issues on both the unilateral and multilateral levels which are very complex by nature and are legitimately worthy of debate. However, all too often, resistance against foreign takeovers can ultimately be traced back to fear, whether cultural or security-oriented (including industrial powers) as a result of the transformations forced through economic integration by a globalizing world...   more»

»14/08/2008 [Other]
China Sees Strong Retail Sales Growth, Weak Growth in Industrial Production by: Michael Pettis

The Shanghai stock market had another marginally weak day, losing 0.3%, after dropping 0.4% on Wednesday, to close at 2438. There was no obvious reason for the decline and little volume in the market. On the one hand the statistical bureau released figures showing that industrial production rose by 14.7% year on year in July, below June’s 16.0%, which also happened to be the median estimate by most economists. This suggests the possibility of a future export-related slowdown, but is as likely to have been caused by Olympic-related pollution-measures, like closing of factories in the Beijing area. On the other hand, yesterday the statistics bureau released figures showing that retail sales grew at the fastest pace in nearly a decade. According to an article in yesterday’s Bloomberg: China's retail sales expanded at the fastest pace in at least nine years in July as incomes and prices climbed in the world's fastest-growing major economy. Sales rose 23.3 percent to 862.9 billion yuan ($126 billion) after gaining 23 percent in June, the statistics bureau said today. That was more than the 22.4 percent median estimate of 19 economists surveyed by Bloomberg News. This is good news because China very clearly needs to rebalance its economy away from its over-reliance on exports and investment, although it is unclear how much of this growth may be caused by Olympics fever. I entered the apartment building yesterday of one my friends, and on the ground floor under the stairs there were two sets of boxes that had obviously been part of the packaging of two very large television/entertainment units. My friend laughed when he saw the boxes and said that obviously his neighbors had bought new TV sets to watch the Olympics, and he told me that his parents had recently done the same. I guess this is happening quite a lot, and may affect the consumption numbers. At any rate TCL, China’s biggest consumer electronics company, said on Tuesday that it sold nearly 5.4 times as many liquid-crystal display TV sets in July than it sold in July 2007. On that note I have been asked several times recently if I think there will be a post-Olympic slowdown – for example today two friends of mine who work in one of the government think tanks wanted to discuss this over coffee. They seemed concerned about the possibility. I am not smart enough to say. Given the feverish excitement about the Olympics, the rise in Olympic-related consumer-goods sales, and the number of people who have traveled to Beijing either to watch the games or to act as volunteers, I would imagine that there has been a temporary spike in spending that will be reversed in the next few months – or will at least act as a drag on future spending. I don’t know how serious this reduction in spending will be, however. I think that at least part of the answer is psychological. China has been on a massive high recently, and I expect it to continue (China is doing very well in the Olympics and is clearly in the lead in capturing gold medals). After the Olympic Games are over and the rush of excitement gone, it will be interesting to see what the mood of the country is. In the major cities, I suppose, at least part of the answer may depend on real estate and stock market prices...   more»

»28/08/2008 [Other]
China Ponders 370 Bln Yuan Stimulus Package

China Ponders 370 Bln Yuan Stimulus Package Aug 28th --China is considering a 370 bln yuan ($54 bln) post-Olympic stimulus package to keep the economy rolling along. With much of the rest of the world slowing, China is seeking to offset any negative fallout with 220 bln yuan in government spending and 150 bln yuan in tax breaks. While details of the plan have yet to be announced, the proposal has been approved by the central finance planning team. As discussed in yesterday's report, the Chinese economy got a considerable boost as a result of government spending on infrastructure improvements in the run-up to the Olympics. Along the way, China attracted significant amounts of foreign investment. Yet the Shanghai Stock Exchange has fallen by more than 50% this year.With western economies slowing rapidly, there is understandably less demand for Chinese manufactured goods. China is also abundantly aware of the fact that they are very dependent on that demand for job creation. President Hu Jintao is faced with the daunting task of creating 10 million new jobs each year in the face of waning overseas demand for goods manufactured here. Industrial production slowed to 14.7% y/y in July, a 17-month low. That was down from a 16.0% pace in June and 18.0% in Jul-07. A government effort to reduce pollution in Beijing by curtailing industrial activity probably was a contributing factor to the slowdown, but waning exports are a factor as well. Chinese exports were growing by as much as 30% y/y as recently as two years ago. While export growth in Q1-08 were still an impressive 10%, the trends in both exports and industrial production are understandably troubling to the government. They raise some doubts about the government's ability to generate those 10 million new jobs.GDP growth in Q2 was already down to 10.1%, from 10.6% in Q1. The outlook suggests that growth for 2008 could fall below 10% for the first time since 2002. With western economies floundering, where might China look to generate the necessary growth to keep the economy afloat? The proposed stimulus package will certainly help, but in reality 370 billion yuan is a mere drop in the bucket. The overall Chinese economy makes for a rather large bucket: GDP in 2007 was 24.7 trillion yuan. The more obvious answer is that they will look inward and seek to stimulate domestic demand. Such a move will also allow China to insulate itself to some degree from external demand shocks. The annualized growth rate for retail sales surged to a record 23.3% in July, a pretty strong indication of the resiliency of the Chinese economy.With a population of 1.3 billion and a middle class that is expected to grow to 600 million over the next 17 years, the potential for domestic growth is absolutely staggering. Last year, only 38% of China's GDP came from domestic consumption. Meanwhile, in the US, fully 70% of GDP is derived from consumption. Once again, the potential here in China is very obvious, but so are the challenges. The PBoC will be forced to walk the thin line between price risks and generating enough growth to keep the economy growing and creating jobs. No matter what they do, there is going to be upward pressure on prices as domestic demand for just about everything continues to expand. Growing domestic demand in China is going to continue to attract strong foreign investment. Fixed asset investment accelerated 27.3% in the first seven months of the year. Such a number, combined with an increase of 25.3% in government investment for the same period, will go a long way toward offsetting any setback in exports. Nonetheless, exports will still be a mainstay of the Chinese economy. This will challenge the PBoC's ability to keep yuan appreciation in check. With persistent upward pressure on input prices for manufactured goods, managing exchange rates may be the government's best hope for keeping their export prices attractive. The trajectory of the yuan is already a delicate trade issue. Many countries, including the US, believe that the yuan must be allowed to rise significantly to be in line with China's fundamentals and to curtail any unfair trade advantages. However, if push comes to shove on trade, China holds the all-important trump card over the US. China finances a major portion of America's debt. They own nearly 20% of outstanding treasury notes. Only Japan owns more. Any hint that the Chinese might start divesting themselves of US debt instruments would send the dollar plunging. A competitive devaluation of currencies might be the end result, which could sharply accelerate global inflation. The more self-reliant China becomes, the more vulnerable the US becomes. Gold is the classic hedge against the inevitable inflation that will result from persistent growth in China. In addition, any moves by China to scale back on US treasury purchases, or worse yet, selling of their current holdings, would give gold a considerable boost as the dollar resumes its long-term slide....   more»

»15/09/2008 [Other]
Quite a Reversal - China Central Bank Cuts Interest Rates

Very interesting reversal overnight in Asia. After fighting inflation and trying to slow runaway growth for years, the central bank of China cut rates for the first time in 6 years. This should be a net positive for the "global growth" stocks - but not today. If oil could fall to $80 or so, perhaps Europe will join in and then when the US cuts rates we can have an "easy money" world again.... wait, wasn't that the nexis of this current fractured bubble? Nevermind that - we can deal with the problems this will cause in 2014. For now we cheer rate cuts (CNBC cheerleaders already talking about 50 basis point cut "needed") :) * China cut interest rates for the first time in six years and allowed most banks to set aside smaller reserves as worsening credit-market turmoil and weakening export demand dimmed the outlook for economic growth. * The People's Bank of China reduced the one-year lending rate to 7.20 percent from 7.47 percent, effective tomorrow, and lowered the reserve ratio at the nation's smaller banks by 1 percentage point. * The slowest inflation in 14 months has given China room to cut borrowing costs and protect jobs in the world's fourth- largest economy. * "Policy makers see the probability of a recession in the U.S. is higher now, so the outlook for Chinese exports has deteriorated,'' said Darius Kowalczyk, chief investment strategist at CFC Seymour Ltd. in Hong Kong. "This is the beginning of an easing cycle in China.'' * Inflation cooled to 4.9 percent in August, export growth slowed and industrial production expanded by the least in six years, according to data released last week. China's economy expanded 10.1 percent in the three months to June 30 from a year earlier, the fourth straight quarter of slower growth. * The property market could be headed for a "meltdown'' as home prices and sales decline, Morgan Stanley said September 12. * China's policy makers have already loosened loan quotas -- restrictions on how much banks can lend -- and raised export-tax rebates for garments and textiles to help exporters and small businesses. Remember, China is a 30+ year bull market - which will have serious pullbacks along the way. This is one of them, but if you have a 10 year horizon valuations are now getting interesting - as opposed to the mania we saw last fall. It will be interesting to see if India joins in over the coming months....   more»

»17/09/2008 [Other]
Synutra Goes Beyond Government Orders in Infant Formula Recall

A second child in China has died after being given tainted infant formula, and more than a thousand other children became sick from various forms of the product. China’s Ministry of Health has determined the problem lies in the chemical additive melamine. The chemical is never supposed to be used in infant formula, but its addition increases the reading levels of protein in milk, though not the actual amount of protein. The MOH theorizes that the chemical was added by collection centers, rather than individual farmers or formula companies....   more»

»23/09/2008 [Other]
China’s Baby Formula Coverup Started 10 Months Ago

China’s Baby Formula Coverup Started 10 Months Ago According to a recent news story, the first complaints about the tainted baby formula in China surfaced in December 2007, almost ten months ago. No formula was recalled until September 11. In December, the Sanlu Group, the company at the heart of the scandal, received the first notice from customers that something might be wrong with its infant formula products. The story means the coverup has been going on for six months longer than anyone previously thought....   more»

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