Top eight high-ranking officials “fall off the horse” in 2009 because of sex scandals

| December 31st, 2009

First of all happy new year! Bye bye 2009 and hello 2010! ChinaHush is founded in 2009, today I will like to thank everyone for reading and supporting ChinaHush in the past year! 

And what would be more appropriate than ending 2009 with another tally?

From Yahoo!20091230-sexual-scandals-off-horse-01

1. Chen Shaoyong (陈少勇): Former Secretary of Provincial Committee and Standing Committee in Fujian Province, was under “regulations” (双规 Shuanggui: ordered to give a clear explanation of one’s issues; give a confession) in July 2008 and was “double fired” in January, 2009. (双开 Shuangkai: expel from the party; dismiss from office). According to investigation, Shaoyong Chen took advantage of his position to seek benefits for others; accepting bribes; violating regulations by accepting large amount of cash gift and gift items; his life was full of corruptions. After Chen Shaoyong was ordered to give a confession, websites like MOP.com came out with the article “Secret! Secretary of Provincial Committee and Standing Committee forcefully keeps hot woman doctor for 10 years” exposed the whole process of Chen Shaoyong forcefully kept the woman doctor as his mistress. This news stirred up great responses from the netizens.

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2. Liu Zhihua (刘志华): Morning of January 21, Hebei Province Higher People’s Court made the final ruling, death sentence with stay of execution, on the former Beijing vice mayor’s bribery case. In fact, there was already news on the scandal of Liu keeping mistresses in 2006, but that post was “harmonized”. “June 11, 2006, vice-mayor of Beijing Liu Zhihua was removed from office because of his dissolute life!” A high ranking official “fell of the horse” because of personal issues, immediately drew media’s attention. According to the media reports, Liu Zhihua not only loves money, he also loves women. What made him fall was a 60 minute long sex tape. In the sex tape were Liu Zhihua and his mistress in Hong Kong. Liu had many mistresses, in order for these mistresses all serve him better, Liu Zhihua even set up a luxury “imperial palace” right next to the Great Wall in Beijing. However, conflicts grew between his mistresses, and Liu Zhihua’ policy on them was always “seduce and then abandon”, so the mistresses had quite a lot of complaints.

Recently, one of Liu’s long time mistresses Xilin (席琳) came out on the “Voice” magazine and told her stories with Liu: “I used to be the vice-mayor of Beijing Liu Zhihua’s mistress”.

His case documented in Wikipedia

 

20091230-sexual-scandals-off-horse-03

3. Wang Yi (王益): The CPC Central Commission, Discipline and Inspection department conducted investigation on former vice president of the State Development Bank and his serious violations of the law. According to investigation, Wang Yi took advantage of his position to benefit others and at the same time accepting large amount of cash bribes; he used his position to facilitate business activities in his relatives’ interests. After Wang Yi was under investigation, netizens exposed three of his secret mistresses, two of them were from CCTV, but the details are not confirmed.

 

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4. Mi Fengjun (米凤君): Former deputy director of the Jilin Provincial People’s Congress Mi Fengjun seriously violated the law and was dismissed from the communist party and from office. (Shuangkai) In March 2009, after investigation, Mi Fengjun took advantage of his position seeking benefits for others in exchange of large amount of money; he used his position to illegally purchased state owned properties in a low price; and he lived in a corrupted life.

According to rumors, Mi Fengjun had sexual relations with over hundreds of women in Jilongpo Hotel in Changchun. Not sure if he could apply for a Guinness of Records.

 

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5. Wang Huayuan (王华元): The former secretary of Zhejiang Province Wang Huayuan was under investigation in April 2009. On July 27, former secretary of Zhejiang Province Wang Huayuan was dismissed from Eleventh People’s Congress of Zhejiang Province as a representative. 61-year-old Wang Huayuan was a former air force 9th division political department director and political commissar of the Nanjing Military Region Air Force training base.

20091230-sexual-scandals-off-horse-06

Wang’s scandals have been spreading in the southland of China, almost everyone on the street knew. His mistress was the girlfriend of a businessman named Chen a woman named Wang Meiling (王美玲) from Dongbei Jilin. She was 20 some at the time with a killer body. She was as wild as the northern girls and had the tenderness of the southern girls. Of course Wang Huayuan could not resist her. After a while, Wang Meiling was pregnant with Wang Huayuan’s baby. Chen, the businessman was bitter, but he couldn’t really say anything because after all he was also benefitting from this deal. After the son was born (now 8-9 years old) Wang Meiling even changed her name to Wang Hualing (王华玲), so that people will think they are siblings in order to cover up the scandal.

 

20091230-sexual-scandals-off-horse-07

6. Chen Shaoji (陈绍基): Chairman of the CPPCC Guangdong Province, Chen Shaoji (along with our number 5. Wang Huayuan) was suspected of serious violations and under investigation in April. A female TV anchor Li Yong (李泳) was involved in Chen’s case. Li Yong is a Guangdong TV news broadcaster at the national level. She had a long-term career and many achievements in the “Guangdong TV News”. However because of her spending did not match with her normal income. Industry colleagues pointed out that she was driving a Mercedes-Benz then later was replaced by a Land Rover. After the incident, the principal officials from the TV station went to Beijing and everything related to Li Yong was deleted on the TV station’s website. Guangdong TV station said they are assisting in the investigation of a business crime.

20091230-sexual-scandals-off-horse-09

Chen was “Shuangkai” on August 27 2009. (Shuangkai: expel from the party; fire from office)

Li Yong attempted to flee out of the country but was stopped by the police when she tried to bored the plane to Hong Kong.

 

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7. Xu Zhongheng (许宗衡): Shenzhen Mayor Xu Zhongheng was under investigation of serious violation of the law. On June 5, Xu was under “Shuanggui”, him and his wife were under Surveillance.

20091230-sexual-scandals-off-horse-10

Xu Zhongheng, 54 years of age, from Hunan, worked in an automobile factory and started is political career in 1977. After Xu was under “Shuanggui”, netizens rumored that he is connected with a star in the entertainment circle, then the crazy MOP.com  human flesh search on this star stirred up some internet waves. Movie star Huang Yi () was said to be his mistress, but only they will know the truth.

 

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8. Huang Yao (黄瑶): Xinhuan net Beijing October 24, 2009 reports, Chairman of the CPPCC in Guizhou Province, Huang Yao was suspected of serious violations of the law and was currently under investigation. November 5, 2009, according to the Central Organization Department confirmed that due to severe disciplinary violations, the central authorities have decided to remove chairman of the CPPCC Yao Huang Guizhou Province from his positions of leadership.

It was reported that Huang Yao has many “adopted daughters” (disguise for mistress), which has long been a “public secret”. Huang Yao and his “adopted daughters” has just become the talk of the nation not long ago.

17 Comments | Leave a comment | Comment feed

  1. chengdude says:

    Seriously, is there a state contract to supply Viagra to the CCP? I’d be rich.

  2. JeffGoh says:

    This is another reason why China will be a great country in the 21st Century and thereafter. People and officials who abuse their power are brought to justice. This is one important aspect of nation building, the soft ware of the country. Chinese people will be so proud of China.

    Unlike in USA or UK and many other countries today where officials and the rich are protected when they cheat the people, and break their country’s laws and they even get richer in the process. These governements then tax the ordinary citizens even more to pay for the plundering by the corrupt western politicians and financial crooks.

    Keep it up China…The whole world is looking up to you now.

    • Wow, talk about delusion, Jeff. Or were you being sarcastic?

      These guys only got caught and prosecuted because they upset the boat too much, were too overt in their depredations, and/or didn’t cultivate the right guanxi.

      I agree that it’s a step in the right direction that at least some bigwigs are getting prosecuted and/or fired; however, compare it to the numbers of politicians in the west who’ve been brought to justice and had their careers ended, and you can see that China has a long way to go before it reaches, much less surpasses, even those moderate standards.

      While I also agree that places you mention like the US and UK are far from perfect, in global as well as local perception China unfortunately still sets standards for corruption, not justice. Bravo for these ten, though. Now how about sending another couple hundred down the chute? All we need to do is have Bo Xilai visit all the other major cities of China (he’s done excellent work on the gangs and corrupt politicians of Dalian and Chongqing).

    • XiaoWang says:

      Eh,, officials and the rich are protected when they cheat the people “in the West”?? Don’t know where you get your news -although I suspect where- but this is just plain nuts. First of all most of the European countries sits on the top 20 “Least Corruption” spots on every released list from any source. Regular auditings, anti-corruption laws, government ombudsmen and a very aggressive free press make sure that people who break the law and abuse power very rarely get away with it. Sure there will always be people who slip through the cracks but that unfortunately counts for every country. The US has a long and fine record of exposing abuse of power as well, especially if you are seeking public office. If there is dirt they are going to dig it up on you.

      In China on a local level corruption is running amok but I am glad to see that the central government is trying to do something about it. And Jeff,, you are right about one thing. Fighting corruption is a key element if China wants to be a superpower in the 21st century.

    • moody says:

      Jeff can only be trolling, nobody is that stupid

  3. JeffGoh says:

    Hi Dr Jones and Xiao Wang

    One think for sure, is that I dont bother to get my news from CNN or Fox news among others.

    Going into the history of these western countries to reveal these the crooks that were let off free would be too long and involved for commenting in a blog. Just look at very recent history – the Financial Crash of 2008 which is corruption on a giantic scale never before in international history. This is outright engineered plundering, stealing and fraud. The crooks not only got protected, they got even richer and left the respective countries and tax payers to pay the Bills.

    I am also very well aware of these countries being on the 20 top countries of least corrupted countries ect. Books can be written about this subject alone. I suggest for both these two gentlemen to track the New World Order and their propaganda machines to be enlightened.

    Elliot Spitzer the former New York A.G. was sacked for for engaging the services of a high class call girl. Is it a coincident that He was also investigating AIG and Bush Cronnies during that time ? How many Senators or Politicans or Law makers never did what E.S did, i.e. engaging a call girl. They should come clean with a declaration.

    Corruption comes in many ways. Privatisation of a country resources is also one of them among others. Under Margaret Thatcher Britain embarked on its biggest privsatisation program in its entire history. The crooks got their prizes served on a silver platter, the citizens have to put up with increase cost for the rest of their lives and for generations to come.

    Corruption in China is on an individual level. Do U guys know of any country which has no corruption ? Western corruption is on a National scale, no doubt more organised and more professionally done.

    As an overseas Chinese and an observer from a fairly developed country (I dont even know how to speak Mandarin), I have observed a lot of China bashing in the last ten years which were and are in many cases unwarranted. My conclusion is that China is one of the very few countries in the world today that is actually on the path of Nation Building. Most of the others, especially western countries are plainly plundering their own countries.

    p.s. I have no economic or business interests in China either, except of that as a tourist many times over the years.

    There may be differing opinions but there is no doubt that China is on the right track

    • So, Jeff, wait a second… that means you don’t even have direct experience of living in China, conversing with locals in the common tongue? I’d say the western media, for all its assumed bias, has better sources for its opinions, in that case. At least it employs real mainlander Chinese as well as long-term expats to do its research on the ground.

      You state that you don’t speak Mandarin, which is fair enough given your background, but you should at least try to learn some key phrases, such as ‘guanxi’, and learn a little bit about how guanxi effects business and government in China before you make completely off-the-wall statements such as, ‘Corruption in China is on an individual level’.

      You’re talking to someone who has lived here (mainland China) for years. But don’t take my word for it: Come on over; make some friends with the real laobaixing of China; ask them about their complaints and whether the CCP often constitutes a network of corruption (you scratch my back, I’ll scratch yours, doesn’t that sound like guanxi to you?). No offense, but your ignorance about China shows itself just as badly as the average westerner thinking that China is still a very communist country that poses a great threat to the world at large. You take a different tack (rose-colored glasses rather than paranoia, perhaps), but it reveals itself as no less incorrect when compared to reality on the ground. If you care about China, and I believe you do, this should be of utmost concern to you, because internal corruption is one of the most crucial and intractable problems China faces. Given opacity and interconnectedness of power structures here, there’s a very real question as to whether the system can ever truly reform itself.

      I never made the claim that corruption wasn’t a problem in other countries, notably developed ones. I believe the systemic abuse of lobbyists, big finance, etc. also pose just as crucial a problem for country’s such as the US or UK. Money always seems to search for a way to corrupt any system of government. That may be human nature. But saying that China is somehow less corrupt because Chinese businessmen don’t have to employ mass numbers of lobbyists and bailouts of big financial companies are not obvious is to miss the point entirely.

      In China, both the finance system and big business are tied to big government at the hip. They don’t have to employ lobbyists because there is no law or media to decry such conflicts of interest and the connection is already a personal one. Bush certainly did his best to try and bring the US closer to the Chinese system (more more ways than one), and the financial crash may well have been one result of his malfeasance. But are there not a raft of proposals for fresh regulations on financial shenanigans? Yes, indeed. That system at least has some capacity to reform itself. And if Chinese media aren’t reporting on governmental bailouts of failing SOEs (State Owned Enterprises) with public money (taxes), maybe that’s because big media is also tied at the hip to government and Party. And let us not forget private enterprise, because as any modern Chinese capitalist will tell you, it’s just not possible without the right governmental guanxi. And let me tell you, guanxi does indeed carry a price in hongbao (bribes).

      I could regale you with anecdote after anecdote of my time as a “foreign manager” in the fair city of Chongqing, where hongbao was extorted by and paid to various corrupt institutions; the image of the local fire department heads receiving their little red packets of tribute over a spicy dinner even seems a bit poetic. I knew about, but had no direct control over such transactions, however. The Chinese managers were well aware of how squeamish most foreigners are when it comes to corruption; in mainland business, however, it’s just a way of life. Systemic.

      In any case, if you really as as defensive as you seem to be, perhaps I’m just ‘playing the guzheng for a cow’. I hope that is not the case. Neither rose-colored glasses nor paranoia will help China.

      • WhiteCat says:

        “Playing guzheng for a cow” puzzled me a bit, until I thought maybe it means something like “Do not give what is holy to dogs, and do not throw your pearls before swines, or they will trample them under their feet, and turn and tear you to pieces…” (mat 7:6).

    • P.S. I don’t get my news from Fox or CNN either. I much prefer first-hand sources, don’t you? For international news I’m much more likely to rely on a mish-mash of English-language newspapers, magazines, then complemented by news/blogs translated from their source-language (Mandarin, Arabic, Turkish, Farsi, etc.). No source is completely unbiased, in my opinion. Every source has its angle. But at least I can get some idea of the situation by triangulating between sources that have some credibility (or perversely by triangulating against sources that have no credibility, such as Fox or CCTV/Xinhua).

      • KING KONG bashing ON dr. jones a.k.a funny looking, jeff lil d.d. and wang man says:

        Fox news or cnn doesnt talk abt this subject first and foremost
        You sons of biscuits eaters are getting way too in depth and diluted the subject at hand, as an Amrican born Chinese and one that has lived in mainland china, i can talk the talk and walk the walk, “wor chao ni ma” haw haw bin don moodyfawkers, listen here goof troops,
        when jeffgoh says curruption in china is on an individual level, he is only half right, do u think those mando fat slobs looking militants that drive around with benz and audi a8 in china could make it so big by working alone? i dont think so, this article is just a glimpse of reality of whats going on in china, there are 1.3 billion of those stinky tofus hawking and spitting in their business suit, this article merely represents what is going on in china, they are finally getting their 15 seconds of infamous fame because the taiwanese president that got put in jail recently was on top of the curruption food chain, how the hell you think those asian international students make it to the u.s/canada every year to go to school in designer cloths and rolling in luxury cars? when they dont even have a work permit to qualify for a student job, China is a whole different ballpark, in the U.S., there are all kinds of departments to govern everything such as fbi, cia, and even the food and drug administration is regulating the crap out of an ordinary citizen, how do u think china has fake LV’s, movies on dvds when they are still playing at the theater, and tainted milk and shittttt
        dr. jonsies i take u to foshan for a tour of corruption. I am not trying to make you goof troops understand what im saying or trying to make a point because that would be like ice skating uphill especially since jonesie is so focused on his knowabouts. the bottom line is china has too much people, everyone wants to live a better life, making an honest living out there is not possible on their measly pay, and they could never afford an orange county style house or that new cadillac by being moral and ethical, so when temptation comes such as bribery, most people will not be able to handle the black and white of it, they will be consumed into the gray area,

  4. meerkat- says:

    Check out http://www.mikeruppert.blogspot.com/

    There’s some pretty interesting stuff there which concerns everyone.

  5. JeffGoh says:

    Hi Dr Jones you said:

    Dr Jones… that means you don’t even have direct experience of living in China, conversing with locals in the common tongue?

    JeffGoh…China is a big country, which sector of the billions of people do you think I should talk too? I have been many times to Shanghai, Suzhou, Hangchow, Guangzhou, Zhuhai, Macau, some other southern coastal cities and countless times to Hong Kong. Coupled with my experiences and knowledge of USA, Western European countries and Asia, notably Taiwan, Phillipines, Cambodia, Thailand, Malaysia, Singapore and Indonesia; I think I can observe fairly reliably developments and trends. I don’t speak Tagalog or the Indonesian language either but I think I can write a fairly decent thesis on the economies of Philippine and Indonesia

    Dr Jones… I’d say the western media, for all its assumed bias, has better sources for its opinions, in that case. At least it employs real mainlander Chinese as well as long-term expats to do its research on the ground.

    JeffGoh…On this matter of western media reporting, it is an understatement to say “its assumed bias”, when six companies in the world owns over 90 percent of the international media. I am a frequent viewer of “Dialogue” on CCTV 9, contrast this program with BBC “Hard Talk” or that of Fox

    Dr Jones…You state that you don’t speak Mandarin, which is fair enough given your background, but you should at least try to learn some key phrases, such as ‘guanxi’, and learn a little bit about how guanxi effects business and government in China before you make completely off-the-wall statements such as, ‘Corruption in China is on an individual level’.

    JeffGoh…Western media and anti-China propagandist have over the last 30 years played up the “guanxi” factor in China. Unfortunately they have either conveniently or totally ignorant that in the West “guanxi” is known as cronyism, In Asia (outside China) it is in colloquial terms – kaki nan – or Sama Sama – depending which area one is in. The point is these people forget their own brand of “quanxi” either in their own backyard or in other countries backyard; but somehow always remembers “Guanxi” of others. There is a saying “those who live in glass houses should not throw stones. As a moot point, does the latest USA Health Reforms 2009, passed on Christmas Eve smack of “Guanxi”

    Dr Jones…You’re talking to someone who has lived here (mainland China) for years. But don’t take my word for it: Come on over; make some friends with the real laobaixing of China; ask them about their complaints and whether the CCP often constitutes a network of corruption (you scratch my back, I’ll scratch yours, doesn’t that sound like guanxi to you?).

    JeffGoh…I think my previous point answer this adequately. I have no doubt about your experiences in China but your frustrating realization is a matter that has been happening in the world for the last 50 years on a much bigger scale as I made in my previous post. That is really “big” guanxi” Writing on “guanxi” in Western, Japanese or Asian or economies would fill volumes of books. Perhaps you may be already aware, if not, just check out the Federal Reserve Bank.

    Dr Jones…No offense, but your ignorance about China shows itself just as badly as the average westerner thinking that China is still a very communist country that poses a great threat to the world at large.

    JeffGoh…I think many around the world don’t think China is a communist country today western perception has changed. The MSM has tone down this line years ago. Instead the new tag is China has no human rights. This is most unfortunate, as on this issue the MSM too has conveniently played down what USA-Yeltsin done to Russian Democracy.

    Dr Jones…You take a different tack (rose-colored glasses rather than paranoia, perhaps), but it reveals itself as no less incorrect when compared to reality on the ground. If you care about China, and I believe you do, this should be of utmost concern to you, because internal corruption is one of the most crucial and intractable problems China faces. Given opacity and interconnectedness of power structures here, there’s a very real question as to whether the system can ever truly reform itself.

    JeffGoh…Again my points stated above answers this. However the thrust is not if China has corruption or not. I think no one on this post has ever stated that. As I stated in my first post “there is no country free of corruption” The prime concern is “Has China the political will “ to eradicate or stem this corruption problem. From my observations of countries socio-econ-political developments around the world, my stand is that China so far has demonstrated that it has the political will to do so, whilst many countries have exposed their plundering blue print History is a great teacher and China knows that in its history how corruption has ruined the once glorious country. Given the current leadership, my opinion is that they will not repeat the same MISTAKE.

    Dr Jones…I never made the claim that corruption wasn’t a problem in other countries, notably developed ones. I believe the systemic abuse of lobbyists, big finance, etc. also pose just as crucial a problem for country’s such as the US or UK. Money always seems to search for a way to corrupt any system of government. That may be human nature.

    JeffGoh…I don’t think anybody on this blog have stated that you have that claim. My stand was not of the abuse of lobbyist on government, but Government working hand-in hand with the Super Crooks that engineered the Financial Crash of 2008. A point that I still stand by today These are the people that the world should really be worried about if they really care about Human Rights and Well Being of Citizens not just of China but all over the world

    Dr Jones…But saying that China is somehow less corrupt because Chinese businessmen don’t have to employ mass numbers of lobbyists and bailouts of big financial companies are not obvious is to miss the point entirely.

    JeffGoh…I never stated that the reason is because of lobbyists. What I stated is that corruption in Western Countries is on a grander scale – better engineered and more professionally done, and I too stated “privatisation’ in UK as an example, among many others not stated as I am not writing a book. Perhaps I should.

    Dr Jones…Bush certainly did his best to try and bring the US closer to the Chinese system (more more ways than one), and the financial crash may well have been one result of his malfeasance.

    JeffGoh…Perhaps you would like to be more explicit how Bush tried to do this ?

    Dr Jones…But are there not a raft of proposals for fresh regulations on financial shenanigans? Yes, indeed. That system at least has some capacity to reform itself.

    JeffGoh…No Dr Jones. Sorry to disappoint you. Look at the recent Financial reforms passed in the USA recently. It is all what people in Indonesia would say – Wang Yang Kulit – shadow play. The effect of the recent financial reforms only effectively empowered the FEDS. The overall thrust is that now even US Congress cannot probe or question the Feds.

    Dr Jones…And if Chinese media aren’t reporting on governmental bailouts of failing SOEs (State Owned Enterprises) with public money (taxes), maybe that’s because big media is also tied at the hip to government and Party. And let us not forget private enterprise, because as any modern Chinese capitalist will tell you, it’s just not possible without the right governmental guanxi. And let me tell you, guanxi does indeed carry a price in hongbao (bribes).

    JeffGoh…I think this is a repetition. See my points above. And in my first post of the propaganda machines of the Super crooks.
    Dr Jones…I could regale you with anecdote after anecdote of my time as a “foreign manager” in the fair city of Chongqing, where hongbao was extorted by and paid to various corrupt institutions; the image of the local fire department heads receiving their little red packets of tribute over a spicy dinner even seems a bit poetic. I knew about, but had no direct control over such transactions, however. The Chinese managers were well aware of how squeamish most foreigners are when it comes to corruption; in mainland business, however, it’s just a way of life. Systemic.

    JeffGoh…Anecdote of such cases in the Western and Asian Hemisphere would fill a whole library. I am sure there are many other such stories in other cities in China too. In other countries these stories are even bolder and more bizarre. Again I don’t think it is the point here. The main thrust as I stated above is if China has the political will to stem this.

    One last point – The power of the internet – Yesterday we don’t even know we existed. Today We are sharing views. This itself is one of check on corruption and malfeasance. On the other hand, it could make the crooks smarter too. Ha.ha.

    • KING KONG bashing ON dr. jones a.k.a funny looking, jeff lil d.d. and wang man says:

      i make u smarter jeff d.d., fun cheng pook guy jai, haw haw hw

    • Rex Remes says:

      JeffGoh … if you really think that China is somehow less corrupt or will show the world how to handle corruption, then can you please send me some of that stuff you are smoking. must be some good sh!t 🙂

  6. So… Chris Devonshire-Ellis didn’t make the list? I know he merely a “laowai”, but his sacking in Beijing was big news back in first quarter of ’09.

    http://www.gongshangfa.com/2009/02/19/chris-ellis-fake-lawyer-fake-interviewer/

  7. 2009, a government study found that 15 brands of powdered infant formula were contaminated with perchlorate, a toxic compound in rocket fuel.

    The two most contaminated brands, made from cow’s milk, accounted for 87 percent of the U.S. powdered formula market in 2000, the scientists said, and although they did not identify the formula brands they tested, Mother Jones reports that they were referring to Similac and Enfamil — two infant formula brands that exist in just about every supermarket in the United States.

    Most people are exposed to perchlorate through their diet in the form of contaminated water and/or foods. But infant exposure may be far greater than that of adults, especially if they are fed infant formula, as the toxin may be present in both the formula and/or the water used to prepare it.

  8. I dont speak on many websites that we come across but I felt I couldn’t miss the opportunity with this blog. Nice post. I can only wonder what you should be writing in the longer term.

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