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  • 15.11.2017 Buy Cigarettes for BitCoin

    New Bitcoin Payment Option! Currently, we offer a new convenient and modern payment method – Bitcoin! Buying cigarettes with Bitcoin is easy and absolutely safe – it's a direct transaction with no huge fee. Moreover, while using Bitcoin you don't disclose any of your personal or Credit Card details. How to place an order using Bitcoin: 1. You need to open a Bitcoin wallet (for example at coinbase.com) 2. You can buy Bitcoins at any Bitcoin exchange of your preference (for example btc-e.com) 3. Then you can place the order on our website, choosing "Pay with Bitcoin"...

  • 09.02.2015 Marlboro - More - Capri - Pall Mall

    More, Marlboro, Pall Mall, Capri, Parliament, Captain Black – all your favorite brands are back in stock. If you love one of these brands – it's time to rejoice, as we are adding all of them back in stock! More 120s Menthol and More 120s Filters were out of stock for quite a while, but not anymore. This awesome menthol cigarettes brand is back in stock. Maybe you're a fan of Parliament's quality and splendor – not to worry – we're adding 3 more types of this elite cigarette brand: Parliament Pearl Blue, Parliament Carat Sapphire, Parliament Carat Topaz. We did not forget...

  • 02.02.2015 California To Raise Smoking Age To 21

    A California official presented enactment on Thursday that expects to raise the lawful smoking age to 21 from 18, his office said in an announcement, just over a week after a comparative move by Washington state's top legal advisor. The bill additionally comes a day after California's top wellbeing authority said electronic cigarettes are undermining to disentangle the state's decades-long push to diminish tobacco utilization. Fair State Senator Ed Hernandez of West Covina, who seats the chamber's wellbeing board of trustees, brought the bill with expectations of keeping more high...

  • 19.12.2014 Texas Smoking Ban

    A conclusion by the Paris City Council in March to ban smoking in public areas, including restaurants, angered Brent McKee. Some sort of restaurant owner, Mr. McKee was taking into consideration the customers who enjoyed a cigarette or two while nursing their own morning coffee. “I built that with my blood and perspire, and then they come in and in addition they tell me what I may and cannot do? That angry me, ” he said with the ban. Now, Mr. McKee reluctantly acknowledges a big difference of heart. “I’m glad the idea happened, I guess, ” he said a week ago....

  • 20.11.2014 Special Offers

    We decided to surprise our beloved customers with special offers. We have special offer for people who like to smoke famous and excellent Camel cigarette products. Every customer can buy 6 cartons of Camel Blue, Camel Filters or Camel Silver for special reduced price of $15.80 per carton. Also you can buy special pack that includes 7 cartons of Vogue or 8 cartons of Marlboro Micro. We appreciate our customers and always ready to surprise you with our special offers. All special offers are available here. Offers Price, $...

U.S. Senator Concerned About Finances At UC San Francisco Medical School

Sen. Charles E. Grassley, top Republican on the Senate Finance Committee, has requested a detail of federal research funds the university has received in the last five years. Reporting from Washington -- A powerful U.S. senator has demanded more information about the financial health of UC San Francisco's medical school, raising questions about whether the entire University of California system may be mismanaging federal research funds.

Sen. Charles E. Grassley of Iowa, top Republican on the Senate Finance Committee, has requested that UCSF supply documentation on the amount of federal funds it has received during the last five years, including details of an external financial review performed by the accounting firm KPMG. "If the financial integrity of UCSF is questionable," Grassley wrote in a letter to the university, "I am worried that similar problems regarding taxpayer dollars may also exist at other campuses within the UC system, such as UC Berkeley, UCLA and UC Davis."

Grassley has interjected himself in a long-running and nasty dispute between the medical school and its former dean, David A. Kessler. Kessler, who headed the Food and Drug Administration during the Clinton administration, was fired by UCSF in December 2007 after repeatedly complaining that he had been misled about the school's finances.

Kessler since has sued the University of California in a federal whistle-blower action, seeking reinstatement to his former position, his lost pay and benefits, and punitive damages. He also is party to a UC administrative review of his firing. Grassley raised the questions about the medical school's finances in a letter to UC President Mark G. Yudof, expressing "grave concern" about Kessler's allegations of poor accounting practices. Grassley's interest was spurred, he wrote, by the hundreds of millions of dollars UCSF receives in federal research funds each year.

The letter was sent in April. In 2008, UCSF received $444 million from the National Institutes of Health, with $383 million going directly to the medical school -- which placed it first among similar public institutions receiving NIH support. The school recently formed a task force to seek a large chunk of the $10.4 billion NIH received as part of the federal economic stimulus bill passed by Congress earlier this year.

Kessler, who made headlines as FDA chief because of his tough stance against the discount cigarettes industry, was the object of an intense courtship by UCSF in 2003. Almost immediately after he was hired as dean, according to his lawsuit, he discovered what he said were "major discrepancies" between what the school represented as revenue and what actually was available to be spent.

Kessler said in his suit that he was fired because he brought his concerns to the attention of university officials and members of the Board of Regents, even engaging an outside lawyer to analyze the school's finances and accusing officials of a "cover-up." Kessler alleged that he was told by Richard C. Blum, now chairman of the Board of Regents, that raising "the financial stuff [was] the cancer" and that "if you piss people off for the right reason, [they're going] to figure out some way to get back at you."

UCSF has maintained that Kessler was fired for performance-related reasons, not for complaining about the medical school's accounting practices -- although the university is treating him as a whistle-blower and handling his complaint through administrative channels. Kessler's lawsuit has been stayed pending the outcome of the administrative review.

The university conducted an internal audit of the school's finances and then brought in KPMG to review that audit. Although UCSF has maintained that the audit showed the school to be in good fiscal health, Grassley noted in his letter that KPMG concluded that in several instances, the school's accounting methodology was not "repeatable." The UCSF medical school has a $1.25-billion operating budget. Last month, Kessler's interim replacement, Sam Hawgood, warned that the school was going to suffer a $170-million hit because of rising costs and sinking revenues.

"The University of California has received the letter and has been providing information to Sen. Grassley in response," said Chris Harrington, a university spokesman. "The university has explained that Dr. Kessler's allegations have been exhaustively and repeatedly investigated at the university's expense, and that those investigations have found no evidence whatsoever of any inaccuracy in the books and records of the UCSF School of Medicine," Harrington said.

Kessler declined to comment, citing the ongoing administrative review. Grassley's letter asked UCSF to detail the funds it has received in the last five years from NIH, the National Science Foundation, the Department of Energy and the Department of Defense. He also sought to interview officials from KPMG about the firm's review of the school's books. If Grassley is unsatisfied with the school's response, he could request a detailed audit of UCSF by the U.S. Government Accountability Office.

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