Whether you are right or wrong is not relevant. What is relevant is that you sound like a juvenile moron.
"but I know the area pharmaceuticals" Really? Sounds to me like maybe you are not taking what has been prescribed for you.
The following is Abbvie's response to an Evercore analyst: "Our previous label said that we were not recommended in Child-Pugh B, and contraindicated in Child-Pugh C. Now we are contraindicated in both B and C. This should not impact current prescribing patterns as we were not likely used in these patients under the old label." In other words, Viekira Pak and Technivie, were already not recommended or approved for hep C patients with underlying, severe liver disease such as cirrhosis. Apparently, some Doctors were prescribing the drugs to such advanced liver disease patients when they should not have been.
No fool. Read the FDA statement and do a little research on what the original label warning is. "Go" get educated fool.
You bring to mind the 1977 song "Short people" by Randy Newman:
"They got little hands
And little eyes
And they walk around
Tellin' great big lies
They got little noses
And tiny little teeth
They wear platform shoes
On their nasty little feet"
According to the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration (NHTSA) released in May 2014, U.S. automobile crashes in 2010 cost almost $1 trillion in loss of productivity and loss of life. Also, in 2013, traffic fatalities numbered in excess of 32,000 people and it is estimated that over 2 million people were injured in car crashes. Mobileye's technology can be a significant player in the reduction of these grim statistics.
Sentiment: Strong Buy
What is with your obsession with "dead cat bounce"? Get out of the litter box and you will see more clearly.
This technology will save lives and injuries There was a time when autos were not equipped with seat belts until it was demonstrated that seat belts save lives. It wasn't long when insurance companies got strongly behind it and then the government.
Citron is a sleazy organization. Kind of like ambulance chasers in the legal profession.