1) "The majority of these reports were reported directly by a healthcare professional, and presumably
occurred prior to the February 22, 2013 recall since they were reported on a non-expedited basis."
Is this for real?
Was that a "Well after about a 100 mishaps I thought there might be something wrong" type of professional?
2) How does the FDA allow "14 deaths" to be narrowed down to the 3 under investigation? Is the FDA named in the lawsuit?
3) "by February 22, 2013, the day before the recall." I'd love to see shareholders compensated from those who caused their losses on the 11 million shares that changed hands, the Feb 14 short sellers. And I would love to see the judge, who can't read between the lines, accept intuition as just reason to interpret a recommendation for continued use as anything other than what it said. Of course I could be wrong. Maybe judges are allowed.
4) How many shares are there in the class?
5) Is BlackRock part of the Class? What about Fidelity?
6) How can anything be decided until the investigation is finished and reported.
7) Short sellers are a destructive force in America. Legalized thief in my opinion. But you already knew that.
Now we are up to 14 according to the liar? And last time I did math 100/25,000 is .4% significant adverse events. Seems pretty safe to me. And these alleged heavy hitter law firms are all ambulance chasers in the securities litigation business, looking for a hand out.