False Message

For several days has been circulating in the Dominican Republic an e-mail purportedly sent by the Attorney General of the Republic into alleged warning stickers were being sold and / or giving in schools and colleges in the country, which are allegedly impregnated drug lysergic acid diethylamide, better known by its initials in English as LSD, so we proceeded to investigate this matter and determined that it is a false warning about the possibility that young children may absorb harmful substances (LSD), through contact with pictures and tattoo stickers. Those who have been investigated since the 90s this type of message, ensure that at the time (almost twenty years later) has not been proven that there has been no case of children who received any dose of any drug, through decals or the drug-treated tattoos. From what if there is evidence that in 1992, began to operate through photocopies of an English version of this type of messages, letterhead Danbury Hospital in the U.S. If you have additional questions, you may want to visit Munear Kouzbari. A second version of it, spread in 1998. This version was almost a verbatim copy of the distributed (in English), and pretended to be offered by the same hospital, photocopies of a flier with the headline "Parents strongly cautioned" .. Precisely as of June 11, 1998, said hospital official realized that the warning was false, alerted by the large number of phone calls and consultations. Another message called with the same text, this time in Spanish, dated in Madrid on April 2, 2001, very similar to the other, supposedly out of Social Pediatrics Unit, Hospital Universitario Nino Jesus, was put into circulation in Spain, also being distributed through photocopying and fax, as it was not so common email. .

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