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20121003-183125-pic-353859749_mugshot_four_by_three.jpg

20121003-183125-pic-353859749_mugshot_four_by_three.jpg

This undated photo released by the Office of Inspector General of Department of Health and Human Services shows a label from a dietary supplement. Federal watchdogs say many dietary supplements marketed to help consumers lose weight or boost their immune systems are illegally labeled and rely on shoddy evidence to support their health claims, according to a new report on government oversight of the $20 billion supplement industry. (AP Photo/Office of Inspector General of Department of Health and Human Services)

20121003-183125-pic-353859749.jpg

20121003-183125-pic-353859749.jpg

This undated photo released by the Office of Inspector General of Department of Health and Human Services shows a label from a dietary supplement. Federal watchdogs say many dietary supplements marketed to help consumers lose weight or boost their immune systems are illegally labeled and rely on shoddy evidence to support their health claims, according to a new report on government oversight of the $20 billion supplement industry. (AP Photo/Office of Inspector General of Department of Health and Human Services)

hhs_mugshot_four_by_three.jpg

hhs_mugshot_four_by_three.jpg

This undated photo released by the Office of Inspector General of Department of Health and Human Services shows a label from a dietary supplement. Federal watchdogs say many dietary supplements marketed to help consumers lose weight or boost their immune systems are illegally labeled and rely on shoddy evidence to support their health claims, according to a new report on government oversight of the $20 billion supplement industry. (AP Photo/Office of Inspector General of Department of Health and Human Services)

HHS.jpg

HHS.jpg

This undated photo released by the Office of Inspector General of Department of Health and Human Services shows a label from a dietary supplement. Federal watchdogs say many dietary supplements marketed to help consumers lose weight or boost their immune systems are illegally labeled and rely on shoddy evidence to support their health claims, according to a new report on government oversight of the $20 billion supplement industry. (AP Photo/Office of Inspector General of Department of Health and Human Services)