Legitscript . com / Not as legit as they look

When these guys first came on the scene I thought they were pretty legit because they were chasing down pharmacies that sold harmful medications like Valium and Xanax which are controlled without out a prescription. After that, LegitScript got a 2.5 million dollar grant from the US government “AKA our tax dollars” for Internet Monitoring and Support Services, here is the link:

That is when Legit Script really started going after the entire pharmacy market and started pushing around pharmacies that sell things like Thyroid medication and Propecia which most countries outside the US allow their citizens to purchase over the counter. These actions pretty much prove in themselves that LegitScript has close ties with big pharma and the medical industry as a whole and is not a “consumer safety site” as they claim.

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Call for an Investigation of John Horton, President of LegitScript, for Possible Government Ethics Violations

Today we asked
the House Committee on Oversight and Government Reform and any other
appropriate government agencies to investigate possible violations of
government ethics laws by John Horton
, president and founder of
LegitScript.com, while he was Associate Deputy Director of the Office of
National Drug Control Policy (ONDCP) and after leaving his government

Our request was sent to Committee Chairman Edolphus Towns and Ranking Member Darrell Issa.

Mr. Horton appears to have misused and abused his government position for private gain by starting, while in office, an online pharmacy verification service, LegitScript.com, and given unfair market advantage to his business.  More importantly, his actions appear to have violated the will of Congress, misled the Committee on Oversight and Government Reform, and instigated and/or encouraged government actions by ONDCP and other government agencies adverse to the interests of Americans, specifically hindering access by Americans to safe and affordable medication.

As further described in our letter, we believe that, to serve his
private interests and those of prospective pharmaceutical and pharmacy
clients, Mr. Horton appears to have subverted the activities of ONDCP by
ignoring the congressional request found in Section 1107 of the Office
of National Drug Control Policy Reauthorization Act of 2006 to develop
strategies to stop the online advertising of controlled substances without a prescription. Instead, Mr. Horton developed strategic policies for blocking the online advertising of all prescription medication from licensed Canadian and other non-US pharmacies that do require a prescription. Such pharmacies have been a lifeline to affordable medication for millions of Americans.

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LegitScript – Not So Legit?

A firm called Legit Script (LegitScript.com) claims to be protecting people by labeling legitimate Canadian and other non-U.S. pharmacies as “Unapproved” or “Rogue.” This serves the big pharmaceutical interests but not the American consumer. More than that, its founder, John Horton, appears to have exploited his former government position to establish LegitScript.com for his own gain.

The Set Up:

In 2007, John Horton worked in the Bush White House as Deputy
Director of the Office of National Drug Control Policy (ONDCP).  As
Horton’s LinkedIn page (accessed 3/3/2010) states:

“I served as the primary staff person responsible for
advising the “Drug Czar” and coordinating federal policy on several
issues, including prescription drug-related issues (including Internet
pharmacy policy) and several chemical control issues. I authored the
Administration’s National Synthetic Drug Control Strategy and
co-authored the President’s National Drug Control Strategy in the years
from 2002 until 2007.”

Congress had called for a report from ONDCP to propose a “strategy
to stop advertisements that provide information about obtaining over the
Internet drugs…without the use of a lawful prescription”
(Our emphasis). Moreover, Congress’ request was limited in scope to
controlled substances. Horton, as the chief staff person on this
assignment, apparently switched the focus of the report from preventing access to controlled medicines without prescriptions (with which PharmacyChecker fully agrees) to denying Americans access to any type of medicine, even with a valid prescription, if coming from a Canadian pharmacy.
The absurdity of this switch is that reputable licensed Canadian
pharmacies require prescriptions and won’t even sell controlled
substances to Americans. We believe this switch was encouraged by big
pharmaceutical interests, who make less money when drugs are purchased
at lower cost outside the U.S. To achieve their purpose, the report took
aim at search engines as well as PharmacyChecker.com. The ONDCP’s paper stated:

“Both Google and Yahoo use a third-party system called PharmacyChecker.com (located at www.PharmacyChecker.com)
to verify whether websites seeking to advertise an online pharmacy are
legitimate. However, PharmacyChecker has approved several websites from
Canada that may be operating lawfully in Canada, but offer prescription
drugs to United States consumers…”

The paper noted that “not all VIPPS pharmacies appear to be
recognized in the PharmacyChecker system.”  [VIPPS is the verification
program of the National Boards of Pharmacy in the U.S. and excludes
Canadian pharmacies from membership.]  The paper goes onto to draw the
baseless conclusion that, “For all these reasons, PharmacyChecker is not
an adequate, reliable verification system…”

Approving safe, lawful Canadian pharmacies which require
prescriptions certainly does not make PharmacyChecker.com “inadequate”
or “unreliable.” Quite the contrary. Nevertheless, the paper lays out
the plan that we believe Horton hatched, promoted and attempted to
execute for the past three years:

“The DEA, Food and Drug Administration (FDA) and/or ONDCP
will meet with the major Internet advertising services (Google, Yahoo
and others) to encourage voluntary action such that only online
pharmacies in compliance with Federal and State laws are advertised
through the major Internet advertising services. Search engines will be
requested to voluntarily adopt standards that comply and encourage
consumer compliance with Federal and State laws and regulations, and
Boards of Pharmacy standards. This will be done in consultation with the
State Boards of Pharmacy through the NABP.”

As we see it, Horton was setting the stage for his company,
LegitScript.com, to use this “U.S. only” standard to displace
PharmacyChecker.com as the leading certifier of online pharmacies and to
pressure the search engines into blocking advertising of lower cost
pharmacies in Canada and elsewhere. While Horton was a government employee, on March 20, 2007 his company’s domain name legitscript.com was registered: http://www.networksolutions.com/whois-search/legitscript.com.
 On April 16, 2007, Horton’s government office submitted the paper
quoted above to Congress and, having planted the seed, Horton
immediately left office and registered LegitScript as a for-profit company in Virginia and, later, as a not-for-profit entity in his home state of Oregon.

This chronology indicates, at least to us, that Horton manipulated
and exploited his position as Deputy Director of a White House office
for his personal gain. This raises a question in our view of whether his
conduct violated The US Office of Government Ethics’ Misuse of Position policy which states that “Executive branch employees must not use their public office for their own or another’s private gain.”

Misleading Reports:

Horton apparently approached the search engines and others to promote
the use of LegitScript and/or VIPPS in place of PharmacyChecker.com
(and it’s not surprising that VIPPS now endorses LegitScript as a
reputable verification service). Perhaps rebuffed by these companies,
Horton issued two reports, each focused on a different search engine,
and each claiming that over 80% of pharmacy advertisers found were
“illegal” or “rogue” when, in fact, most of these were licensed foreign
pharmacies selling real medicine and requiring prescriptions.

From his trumped up research, Horton went on to make the outrageous
accusation that search engines were “sponsors” of rogue Internet
pharmacies tied to “foreign (mainly Russian, Eastern Europe, and
Chinese) organized criminal networks that are thought to fund other
illicit activities including, in some cases, terrorism.”  There is
little doubt that LegitScript.com’s intention was to embarrass the
search engines and cast doubt on the PharmacyChecker.com Verification

Horton’s Real Business:

Despite LegitScript’s efforts, traffic to its site has been scant —
less than 900 unique visitors per month in January 2010, compared to
104,000 per month to PharmacyChecker.com (http://siteanalytics.compete.com/legitscript.com/). 
However, as we see it, Horton’s purpose was not to help consumers find
safe and affordable pharmacies, but to help deny Americans, especially
the uninsured, access to lower priced medications.  He has revealed his
purpose in several ways: He dissolved LegitScript as a non-profit organization in Oregon on April 8th, 2009 and then registered LegitScript as a for-profit LLC on August 17th, 2009.  At the same time, records at the Oregon Secretary of State Corporation Division show that Horton registered a firm called Evergreen Government Relations,
giving the same address as LegitScript, apparently expecting to cash in
on his government connections and influence on the behalf of corporate
clients.*  A week earlier, on August 10th 2009, he abandoned his registration at the U.S. Trademark Office
to use “LegitScript Certified” as a certification mark for Internet
pharmacies.   Working for companies to get government agencies to
pressure search engines and domain registers is where the action is for
John Horton.

Making Money:

LegitScript.com adamantly denies that it is a “front for big PhRMA”
and claims that it is funded by its employees.  But unlike pharmacy
verification groups like VIPPS and PharmacyChecker.com, it does not
charge pharmacies a fee for its verification service.  So where does its
revenue come from, or where does Horton get the money to fund it?   The
website says it offers “market research reports” regarding the Internet
pharmacy and online pharmaceuticals markets. And who might be the
customers of such “research”?  We think it’s fair to assume that its big
pharma, including big US pharmacies.  LegitScript.com may not expect to
make money from its verification program, and it doesn’t care because
its money may come from elsewhere.

Be On the Look Out:

If LegitScript.com releases other “research reports,” keep in mind
John Horton’s real agenda. And if search engines exclude safe, low cost
pharmacies from advertising (and one recently did) or, worse yet, block
them from appearing at all, we believe that LegitScript.com and John
Horton, serving his masters, may have had a hand in it.

We at PharmacyChecker.com think that shutting down “rogue pharmacies”
that sell narcotics, or any drug, without a prescription is
right. LegitScript’s efforts in that direction are commendable.  But
shutting down access by Americans to safe and affordable prescription
medication is bad policy, unethical and unfair; and using government
position and influence to get this done seems a misuse of power. These
appear, however, to be the tactics of LegitScript.

Legit? We think not.

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FDA targets illegal online pharmacies in globally coordinated action. Need an international pharmacy licence? Be in compliance!

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FDA targets illegal online pharmacies in globally coordinated action
For Immediate Release
May 22, 2014

The U.S. Food and Drug Administration, in partnership with other federal and international agencies, took action this week against websites that sell potentially dangerous, unapproved prescription drugs to U.S. consumers. The FDA and the U.S. Customs and Border Protection (CBP) also conducted extensive examinations at U.S.-based international mail facilities, where many packages containing prescription drugs enter the U.S., and found that most of the examined packages contained illegal prescription drugs that had been ordered from online sources.

These actions took place in support of the 7th annual International Internet Week of Action (IIWA) — May 13 to May 20, 2014 — sponsored by Interpol, and also known as Operation Pangea VII. During Operation Pangea VII, law enforcement, customs, and regulatory authorities from 111 countries collaborated to identify the makers and distributors of illegal drug products and medical devices that used the Internet to sell their products and remove these products from the supply chain.

Operation Pangea VII‘s coordinated efforts at mail facilities resulted in the detention or seizure of 19,618 packages containing medicines purportedly from Australia, the United Kingdom (UK), New Zealand and Canada. These packages actually contained unapproved or suspected counterfeit drugs from other countries, such as India, China, Singapore, Taiwan, Mexico, Laos, Malaysia, as well as Australia, New Zealand and the UK.

The FDA and the CBP inspected packages at the mail facilities in Los Angeles, New York and Chicago, and detained or seized 583 packages. Preliminary findings show that certain drug products from abroad, such as insulin, estrogen, bimatoprost, human chorionic gonadotropin, tramadol, tadalafil and sildenafil citrate were on their way to U.S. consumers. The FDA also notified Internet service providers, domain name registrars and related organizations that 1,975 websites were selling products in violation of U.S. law.

“When consumers buy prescription drugs from outside the legitimate supply chain, they cannot know if the medicines they receive are counterfeit or even if they contain the right active ingredient in the proper dosages,” said Douglas Stearn, director of the FDA‘s Office of Enforcement and Import Operations. “Consumers have little or no legal recourse if they experience a reaction to the unregulated medication or if they receive no therapeutic benefit at all. In addition to health risks, these pharmacies pose other risks to consumers, including credit card fraud, identity theft or computer viruses.”

Investigations and operations such as Operation Pangea VII have revealed that many American consumers order medicines from online sources believing they will receive the same medicine as the U.S. approved version. These medicines, however, are often unapproved or counterfeit and from countries with less stringent manufacturing standards or regulatory controls. Many illegal online pharmacies purport to sell drugs identical to the U.S. approved versions to attract consumers but then send them unapproved, counterfeit or substandard versions.

“Many illegal online pharmacies use slick website templates and empty guarantees to convince U.S. consumers that the inexpensive drugs they sell are the exact same prescription drugs that are dispensed in the U.S.,” said Philip J. Walsky, acting director of the FDA‘s Office of Criminal Investigations. “The FDA will continue to leverage our resources and strengthen our national and international partnerships to shed light on these Internet-based fraudulent activities which target consumers.”

The FDA provides consumers with information on how to identify an illegal pharmacy website and advice on how to find a safe online pharmacy through BeSafeRx: Know Your Online Pharmacy.

The IIWA is a collaborative effort between the FDA, the U.S. Department of Homeland Security, National Intellectual Property Rights Coordination Center, Interpol, the World Customs Organization, the Permanent Forum of International Pharmaceutical Crime, Heads of Medicines Agencies Working Group of Enforcement Officers, the pharmaceutical industry, and national health and law enforcement agencies from 111 participating countries.

The FDA, an agency within the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services, protects the public health by assuring the safety, effectiveness, and security of human and veterinary drugs, vaccines and other biological products for human use, and medical devices. The agency also is responsible for the safety and security of our nation‘s food supply, cosmetics, dietary supplements, and products that give off electronic radiation, and for regulating tobacco products.

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List of Globally identified Websites of Medicines Regulatory Authorities

AFRO ‐ Regional Office for Africa

1. Algeria: http://www.ands.dz/pharmacie‐med/sommaire.htm
pharmacovigilance: http://www.cnpm.org.dz/
2. Angola: no website identified
3. Benin: no website identified
4. Botswana: http://www.moh.gov.bw/ ‐ MoH ‐ no MRA
5. Burkina Faso: http://www.sante.gov.bf/SiteSante/ministere/sc/dgpml.html
6. Burundi: website does not exist ‐ only MoH
7. Cameroon: no website identified
8. Cape Verde: no website identified
9. Central African Rep: no website identified
10. Chad: website does not exist
11. Comoros, The: no website identified
12. Congo, The: no website identified
13. Cote dʹIvoire: no website identified
14. Democratic Republic of Congo: website does not exist
15. Equatorial Guinea: no website identified
16. Eritrea: website does not exist
17. Ethiopia: http://www.daca.gov.et/
18. Gabon: website does not exist
19. Gambia: no website identified
20. Ghana: http://www.fdbghana.gov.gh/
21. Guinea: no website identified
22. Guinea‐Bissau: no website identified
23. Kenya: http://www.pharmacyboardkenya.org/
24. Lesotho: no website identified
25. Liberia: no website identified
26. Madagascar: no website identified
27. Malawi: no website identified
28. Mali: http://www.dirpharma.org/
29. Mauritania: no website identified
30. Mauritius: http://www.gov.mu/portal/site/mih MIH ‐ no MRA
31. Mozambique: website does not exist
32. Namibia: http://www.nmrc.com.na/
33. Niger: no website identified
34. Nigeria: http://www.nafdacnigeria.org/
35. Rwanda: http://www.moh.gov.rw/index.php?option=com_content&view=article&id=6
36. Sao Tome & Principe: no website identified
37. Senegal: http://www.sante.gouv.sn/ click ‐les directions‐ and then ‐La Direction
de la Pharmacie et des Laboratoires (DPL)‐
38. Seychelles: no website identified
39. Sierra Leone: website does not exist
40. South Africa: http://www.mccza.com/
41. Swaziland: MRA is being established http://www.gov.sz/home.asp?pid=99
42. Togo: no website identified
43. Uganda: http://www.nda.or.ug/
44. United Republic of Tanzania: http://www.tfda.or.tz/
45. Zambia: no website identified
46. Zimbabwe: http://www.mcaz.co.zw/

AMRO ‐ Regional Office for the Americas
1. Antigua and Barbuda: no website identified
2. Argentina: http://www.anmat.gov.ar/
3. Bahamas: http://www.phabahamas.org/hospitals_overview_bnda.php
4. Barbados: no website identified
5. Belize: no website identified
6. Bolivia: http://www.sns.gov.bo/snis/enlaces_salud/dinamed/index.htm
7. Brazil: http://www.anvisa.gov.br/eng/index.htm
8. Canada: http://www.hc‐sc.gc.ca/dhp‐mps/index‐eng.php
9. Chile: http://www.ispch.cl/
10. Colombia: www.invima.gov.co/
11. Costa Rica: http://www.ministeriodesalud.go.cr/ MoH department with
information on site
12. Cuba: http://www.cecmed.sld.cu/
13. Dominica: no website identified
14. Dominican Republic: http://www.drogasyfarmacias.gov.do/
15. Ecuador: no website identified
16. El Salvador: no website identified
17. Grenada: no website identified
18. Guatemala: http://portal.mspas.gob.gt/regulacion_y_control_de_productos_farmaceuticos
_y_afines.html MoH department with information on site
19. Guyana: MoH department
20. Haiti: website does not exist
21. Honduras: http://www.dgrs.gob.hn/
22. Jamaica: http://www.pcoj.org/ pharmacies and pharmacists, not medicines
23. Mexico: http://www.cofepris.gob.mx/
24. Nicaragua: no website identified
25. Panama: http://www.minsa.gob.pa/ MoH department with information on
26. Paraguay: http://www.mspbs.gov.py/programas/index.php?id=6
27. Peru: http://www.digemid.minsa.gob.pe/
28. Saint Kitts and Nevis: no website identified
29. Saint Lucia: no website identified
30. Saint Vincent and the Grenadines: no website identified
31. Suriname: no website identified
32. Trinidad and Tobago: http://www.health.gov.tt/sitepages/default.aspx?id=93
33. United States of America: http://www.fda.gov/
34. Uruguay: http://www.msp.gub.uy/subcategorias_8_1.html
35. Venezuela (Bolivarian Republic of): http://www.inhrr.gov.ve/

EMRO ‐ Regional Office for the Eastern Mediterranean

1. Afghanistan: website does not exist ‐ only MoH
2. Bahrain: no website identified
3. Djibouti: no website identified
4. Egypt: http://www.eda.mohp.gov.eg/
5. Iran (Islamic Republic of): no website identified
6. Iraq: no website identified
7. Jordan: http://www.jfda.jo/en/default/
8. Kuwait: no website identified
9. Lebanon: http://cms1.omsar.gov.lb/en/Drugs/DrugsListWithLinks.htm
10. Libyan Arab Jamahiriya: no website identified
11. Morocco: http://srvweb.sante.gov.ma/Medicaments/Pages/default.aspx
12. Oman: http://www.moh.gov.om/nv_menu.php?fNm=pharma/regulation.htm
13. Pakistan: http://www.dcomoh.gov.pk/
14. Qatar: http://www.nha.org.qa/moh/ under construction
15. Saudi Arabia: http://www.sfda.gov.sa/En/Home/default.htm
16. Somalia: no website identified
17. Sudan: http://www.nmpb.gov.sd/
18. Syrian Arab Republic: no website identified
19. Tunisia: http://www.dpm.tn/
20. United Arab Emirates: http://www.moh.gov.ae/en/Page_431.aspx
21. Yemen: http://www.sbd‐ye.org/

EURO ‐ Regional Office for Europe

1. Albania: http://www.qkkb.gov.al/
2. Andorra: http://www.salutibenestar.ad/ MoH department with information
on site
3. Armenia: http://www.pharm.am/index.php?langid=2
4. Austria: http://www.ages.at/ages/ueber‐uns/english‐what‐is‐ages/
5. Azerbaijan: http://www.pharm.az/ under construction
6. Belarus: http://www.rceth.by/
7. Belgium: http://www.fagg‐afmps.be/
8. Bosnia and Herzegovina: http://www.alims.gov.ba/
9. Bulgaria: http://www.bda.bg/
10. Croatia: http://www.almp.hr/?ln=en&w=o_agenciji
11. Cyprus:http://www.moh.gov.cy/moh/phs/phs.nsf/dmlindex_en/dmlindex_en?opend
12. Czech Republic http://www.sukl.cz/
13. Denmark: http://www.dkma.dk/
14. EMEA: http://www.emea.europa.eu/ (also: DG Enterprise)
15. Estonia: http://www.sam.ee/
16. Finland: http://www.nam.fi/
17. France: http://www.afssaps.fr/
18. Georgia: http://gdna.georgia.gov/02/gdna/home/0,2803,132319894,00.html
19. Germany: http://www.bfarm.de/gb_ver/
20. Greece: http://www.eof.gr/web/guest/home
21. Hungary: http://www.ogyi.hu/main_page/
22. Iceland: http://www.imca.is
23. Ireland: http://www.imb.ie/
24. Israel: http://www.health.gov.il/ MoH department with information on site
25. Italy: http://www.aifa.gov.it/ and
26. Kazakhstan: http://www.dari.kz/?lang=rus
27. Kyrgyzstan: http://pharm.med.kg/
28. Latvia: http://www.vza.gov.lv/index.php?setlang=en&large
29. Lithuania: http://www.vvkt.lt/index.php?3327723903
30. Luxembourg: http://www.ms.public.lu/fr/activites/pharmaciemedicament/
index.html MoH department with information on site
31. Malta: http://www.medicinesauthority.gov.mt/
32. Monaco: no website identified
33. Montenegro: http://sntcg.com/ulms/
34. Netherlands: http://www.cbg‐meb.nl/
35. Norway:
36. Poland: http://www.bip.urpl.gov.pl/
37. Portugal: http://www.infarmed.pt/
38. Republic of Moldova: http://www.amed.md/index_eng.html
39. Romania:http://www.anm.ro/en/home.html
40. Russian Federation: http://www.roszdravnadzor.ru/
41. San Marino: no website identified
42. Serbia: http://www.alims.gov.rs/
43. Slovakia: http://www.sukl.sk/en
44. Slovenia: http://www.jazmp.si/index.php?id=56
45. Spain: http://www.agemed.es/en/actividad/sgInspeccion/home.htm
46. Sweden: http://www.lakemedelsverket.se/english/
47. Switzerland: http://www.swissmedic.ch/index.html?lang=en
48. Tajikistan: http://health.tj/en/index.php?option=com_content&task=view&id=6&Itemid=
49. The former Yugoslav Republic of Macedonia: no website identified
50. Turkey: http://www.iegm.gov.tr/
51. Turkmenistan: no website identified
52. Ukraine: http://www.pharma‐center.kiev.ua/view/en/index
53. United Kingdom: http://www.mhra.gov.uk/index.htm
54. Uzbekistan: no website identified

SEARO ‐ Regional Office for South‐East Asia

1. Bangladesh: http://www.ddabd.org/
2. Bhutan: http://www.health.gov.bt/dra.php
3. DPR Korea: no website identified
4. Democratic Republic of Timor Leste: website does not exist
5. India: http://cdsco.nic.in/
6. Indonesia: http://www.pom.go.id/e_default.asp
7. Maldives: http://www.mfda.gov.mv/web/
8. Myanmar: no website identified
9. Nepal: http://www.dda.gov.np/req_modern_medicine.php
10. Sri Lanka:
11. Thailand: http://www.fda.moph.go.th/eng/index.stm

WPRO ‐ Regional Office for the Western Pacific

1. Australia: http://www.tga.gov.au/
2. Brunei Darussalam:
3. Cambodia: no website ‐ only MoH
4. China: http://www.sfda.gov.cn/
a. China, Hong Kong Special Administrative Region:
b. China, Province of Taiwan: http://www.nlfd.gov.tw/en/index.aspx
5. Cook Islands: no website identified
6. Fiji: http://www.health.gov.fj/FPS/insRA.html
7. Japan: http://www.pmda.go.jp/english/index.html
8. Kiribati: no website identified
9. Laoʹs Peopleʹs Democratic Republic: no website identified
10. Malaysia: http://www.bpfk.gov.my/
11. Marshall Islands: no website identified
12. Micronesia, Federated States of: no website identified
13. Mongolia: http://www.moh.mn/ MoH, http://www.ssia.gov.mn/ state
specialized inspection agency, http://www.doh.gov.mn/ Department of
14. Nauru: no website identified
15. New Zealand: http://www.medsafe.govt.nz/
16. Niue: no website identified
17. Palau: no website identified
18. Papua New Guinea: website does not exist
19. Philippines: http://www.bfad.gov.ph
20. Republic of Korea: http://ezdrug.kfda.go.kr/
21. Samoa: no website identified
22. Singapore: http://www.hsa.gov.sg/publish/hsaportal/en/home.html
23. Solomon Islands: no website identified
24. Tonga: no website identified
25. Tuvalu: no website identified
26. Vanuatu: no website identified
27. Vietnam: http://www.dav.gov.vn/

Methodology of identifying websites
The MRA websites were identified through the following means:
– the list of 53 websites available from the WHO study of 2001;
– available lists of MRAʹs in Europe
(http://www.emea.europa.eu/Inspections/Links.html), Africa
(http://www.remed.org/html/direction_de_la_pharmacie_et_d.html) and the
Americas (http://www.portaleami.org/directAutorid/home.htm);
– an Internet search on (country name) plus DRA / drug authority / autoridad
de medicamentos / autorité des medicaments, ministry of health / ministère
de santé / ministerio de salud / saude;
– contacting the National Programme Officers (NPOʹs) and WHO Regional
Offices of the Essential Medicines and Pharmaceutical Policies department
Links that were not working and websites that only mentioned the name of a MRA
were not listed as MRA websites (links in black).
The existence or nonexistence of websites could not be confirmed for some countries.
No website identified means that through the above search methodology, no website
was found. Website does not exist means that National Programme Officers have
confirmed that there is no website.
MoH = Ministry of Health
MRA = Medicines Regulatory Authority

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Xenical Original

Women’s health

Hair loss:
Propecia Generic

Quitting smoking
Zyban Generic

Flu medications:


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