La importancia de una segunda opinión

Esto es cómico, pero no tanto. Cualquiera hubiera hecho lo que hizo:

clipped from news.yahoo.com

LONDON (Reuters) – A British man who went on a wild
spending spree after doctors said he only had a short time to
live wants compensation because the diagnosis was wrong and he
is now healthy — but broke.
John Brandrick, 62, was diagnosed with pancreatic cancer
two years ago and told that he would probably die within a
year.
Brandrick was left with little more than the black suit,
white shirt and red tie that he had planned to be buried in
when it emerged a year later that his suspected “tumor” was no
more than a non-life threatening inflammation of the pancreas.

  blog it
VN:F [1.9.22_1171]
Rating: 0.0/10 (0 votes cast)
Share

Al parecer, el perfil de LiveJournal del loco de Virginia Tech

Nada muy seguro. Pueden verlo aquí. Encontrado a través de Warren Ellis, quien parece que seguirá actualizando su entrada.

Editado a las 10:40 p.m. : No es él, sino algún pendejo buscando sus quince minutos de fama. Vale la pena leer lo que escribió en la página nada más para reírse de la excusa tonta que da por hacerse pasar por el asesino.

VN:F [1.9.22_1171]
Rating: 0.0/10 (0 votes cast)
Share

Hora de evaluar dónde compran sus medicinas

Ya veo por qué hay un Walgreen’s en cada pueblo.

clipped from www.freakonomics.com

So Wolf began snooping around and found that two chains, Costco and Sam’s Club, sold generics at prices far, far below the other chains. Even once you factor in the cost of buying a membership at Costco and Sam’s Club, the price differences were astounding. Here are the prices he found at Houston stores for 90 tablets of generic Prozac:
Walgreens: $117
Eckerd: $115
CVS: $115
Sam’s Club: $15
Costco: $12
Those aren’t typos. Walgreens charges $117 for a bottle of the same pills for which Costco charges $12.

powered by clipmarks
VN:F [1.9.22_1171]
Rating: 0.0/10 (0 votes cast)
Share