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In a photo made  Friday, Oct. 30, 2009 a mother dresses her baby  after he was examined by doctors in order to receive a new vaccine at the Walter Reed Project Research Center in Kombewa in Western Kenya.   For Africans wondering whether the malaria drugs they've bought are real, there may soon be a quick way of finding out: sending a text message. Across the continent, more than 30 percent of malaria medicines are estimated to be fake, and many look identical to the real thing. A new project called mPedigree lets consumers send in a code via text message that lets them check if their drugs are genuine(AP Photo/Karel Prinsloo)
Photo by: KAREL PRINSLOO
In a photo made Friday, Oct. 30, 2009 a mother dresses her baby after he was examined by doctors in order to receive a new vaccine at the Walter Reed Project Research Center in Kombewa in Western Kenya. For Africans wondering whether the malaria drugs they've bought are real, there may soon be a quick way of finding out: sending a text message. Across the continent, more than 30 percent of malaria medicines are estimated to be fake, and many look identical to the real thing. A new project called mPedigree lets consumers send in a code via text message that lets them check if their drugs are genuine(AP Photo/Karel Prinsloo)

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Cleveland Cavaliers superstar LeBron James on Monday night during pregame warmups wore an “I can’t breathe” T-shirt, referring to Eric Garner, who died after a New York police officer placed him in a chokehold during an arrest for selling loose cigarettes. The shirt, one of several featuring the slogan that have been seen around the league in recent days after a grand jury declined to indict the officer last week, is just one in a long history of political statements made by athletes on the playing field. Here are some others.