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Video instructions and help with filling out and completing When Form 843 Litigation

Instructions and Help about When Form 843 Litigation

Getting claims that the most popular weedkiller on the planet causes a rare form of cancer. You can find it in garages and garden sheds across Georgia. Consumer investigator Jim Strickland started investigating when he found the weed killer in his own garage. My research for this story began by reading the label on the roundup that I had right in my own garage. The active ingredient is a chemical called glyphosate. I used it on these weeds a couple of days ago, and you can tell that it sucks the life right out of a weed. But the question is, what does it do to people? That's the debate on the farm. Roundup makes its biggest impact, according to a recent study. Giant sprayers like this have applied 370 thousand tons of the active ingredient glyphosate in the United States, most of it in the past 10 years. It coats the Midwest and a swath of Georgia's farm. Bill Nick McMicken is using it on a North Georgia cotton field. I handle it myself. I spray it in this sprayer on a regular basis. Farmer Bill Hammack used it on his 2000 acres in South Georgia. He would come home, and it would be all over his clothes. His widow Lisa is suing roundup maker Monsanto, blaming the chemical for the non-hodgkins lymphoma that killed Hammack in 2008. There were clots all up in his nose and everything, and he sucked one of those clots down into his lungs, and he choked to death, and I had to watch him choke to death. It's not just farmers. I've been using it since the very early eighties. John Jenica still has the last bottle he used around his yard in Cobb County. He's awaiting his first chemo treatment after being...