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The Very Latest – in Reverse Chronological Order:

Hempfest Fliers. Fliers are being handed out at Hempfest, August 20, 2011.

Questionnaire to Politicians. The purpose is to get candidates for all offices to state their position on this subject.

As of August 8, 2011, Fluoride Class Action put the City of Seattle on Notice of Potential Liability for Water Contamination.

As of July 20, 2011, Fluoride Class Action put the City of Everett on Notice of Potential Liability for Water Contamination.

Fluoride Class Action has put Governor Gregoir on notice that the state of Washington is Potentially liable for allowing and promoting fluoridation.

Fluoride Class Action responded to the HHS and EPA request for comment regarding fluoridation.

Fluoride Class Action filed this additional response regarding the lead and arsenic added to fluoride.

The Latest in Chronological Order

On June 9, 2011, I send this Notice of Potential Liability to the City of Everett.

On July 29, 2010, I made a presentation at the Fluoride Action Network conference in Canton NY in which I outlined an action plan to end water fluoridation. The issues are ripe for suit. The missing ingredient is a $250,000 war chest to finance the suit.

Our sister organization is Washington Action for Safe Water, known as WASW.

Dr. Bill Osmunson and I have been very busy writing, reviewing, re-writing, re-reviewing, and submitting proposals to the Washington Board of Health and to Governor Christine Gregoire for administrative rule making. Our proposed rule would require that if water districts fluoridate that they use pharmaceutical grade fluoride which has been approved by some government agency. Read the proposals here.

Fluoride Class Action presented an Amicus Letter in support of the WASW rulemaking making appeal to Governor Gregoire.

Fluoride Class Action sent a letter to the Seattle City Council and to Mayor McGinn regarding silicofluorides and lead in Seattle water.

There was a press release regarding this issue released on September 23, 2010.

A divided Washington Supreme Court issued its decision in the Port Angeles case on September 23, 2010, deciding 5-4 that citizens on the municipal level do not have the right to vote by way of initiative or referendum on fluoridation because it is a merely administrative issue. Read the majority opinion. Read the dissent.

Click here to find out if your community water is fluoridated.