Contagion Movie Quotes: Unsettling Doomsday Scenario(Total Quotes: 62)
Directed by: Steven Soderbergh
Written by: Scott Z. Burns
Gwyneth Paltrow – Beth Emhoff
Matt Damon – Mitch Emhoff
Laurence Fishburne – Dr. Ellis Cheever
John Hawkes – Roger
Jude Law – Alan Krumwiede
Marion Cotillard – Dr. Leonora Orantes
Kate Winslet – Dr. Erin Mears
Jennifer Ehle – Dr. Ally Hextall
Demetri Martin – Dr. David Eisenberg
Elliott Gould – Dr. Ian Sussman
Monique Gabriela Curnen – Lorraine Vasquez
Griffin Kane – Clark Morrow
Stef Tovar – Dr. Arrington
Grace Rex – Carrie Anne
Armin Rohde – Damian Leopold
Larry Clarke – Dave
Anna Jacoby-Heron – Jory Emhoff
OUR REVIEW & RATING ★★★☆☆
Contagion movie quotes are solid, albeit dreary and leaves you feeling very unsettled. This pandemic multi-scened docu-drama keeps you on the edge of your seat from the start, cleverly using our insecurities and pathological fear of contamination very effectively. It provides us with a very impressive array of stars, some who play brief but significant roles. Although the use of so many stars may seem like a strength it actually felt like the main weakness of this movie, as with so many primary characters some story lines just didn’t get fully played out satisfactorily.
Verdict: This is a realistic adult movie that focuses on stark, somber scenarios that will no doubt infect your nerves. One word of warning; if you have any tendency towards hypochondria then stay far clear of this movie!
[first lines; Day 2 – at the airport lounge Beth gets a call on her cell phone]
Beth Emhoff: Hey.
John Neal: [voice] Yeah, John Neal here. You just had sex with me in a hotel and left without saying goodbye.
Beth Emhoff: Yeah, I ended up being delayed. So, sorry. I was panicking.
John Neal: [voice] Well, if I don’t get to see you again, I just wanted to say it was nice to see you again.
Beth Emhoff: Yeah, it was nice to see you too.
John Neal: [voice] Um…and listen, use that other email I gave you. Because that’s the only secure one, okay?
Beth Emhoff: Okay.
John Neal: [voice] You alright?
Beth Emhoff: Yeah, I’m just…I’m just jet lagged and tired.
John Neal: [voice] Well, you should go home and get some rest. Hong Kong is a long way.
[Beth hears her flight being called]
Beth Emhoff: Oh, wait.
John Neal: [voice] Is that you?
Beth Emhoff: Yep, that’s me. They’re calling my flight.
John Neal: [voice] Alright. Well look, I’m really glad you called.
Beth Emhoff: Thanks. Bye.
Roger: Hey, doc. I know you’re busy, I uh…you got a second?
Dr. Ellis Cheever: Sure.
Roger: I got a medical question. Uh…my kids have been…uh, having problems at school. Attention deficit thing.
Dr. Ellis Cheever: A-D-H-D?
Dr. Ellis Cheever: He been diagnosed yet?
Roger: That’s the thing, they want him to see someone and I was wondering if you could take look?
Dr. Ellis Cheever: I’m not really that kind of doctor, Richard.
Roger: Oh, I didn’t know. I just maybe…
Dr. Ellis Cheever: Maybe I can refer someone.
Dr. Ellis Cheever: Yeah. It’s treatable.
Dr. Ellis Cheever: We’ll find someone, have him take a look at him. It shouldn’t be a problem.
Dr. Ellis Cheever: Alright?
Roger: Yep. Thanks, doc.
Dr. Ellis Cheever: You’re welcome.
[looking at a footage captured on camera phone of a man in Tokyo convulsing to death in a bus]
Lorraine Vasquez: Why doesn’t anybody help him? Is he okay?
Alan Krumwiede: Read the posts. Some say it was staged, an art project. Some say the authorities wouldn’t do an autopsy. Covered it up.
Lorraine Vasquez: Covered what up?
Alan Krumwiede: They don’t know. Maybe Minamata disease, you know, from mercury in the fish. They’ve been outbreaks in the past. Fishing industries suppresses it, industrial disease.
Lorraine Vasquez: Yeah, but it’s just one man. We don’t even know…
Alan Krumwiede: Just one man on video. One who has the foresight to die in front of a camera. The ones we don’t see worry me. Fish is shipped all over the world from there. Now, how many people read your paper over a plate of sushi everyday?
Lorraine Vasquez: Yeah, Alan, we have almost no freelance budget anymore. And after H-one ends up…
Alan Krumwiede: You wait a few days. This will be tweeted, YouTubed all over the planet.
Lorraine Vasquez: I’ll show it to Hobart. He…he does our health stuff.
Alan Krumwiede: You’re gonna give him my story? You’re gonna give him my story, aren’t you?
Lorraine Vasquez: What? No. Alan, I’m trying to help you. It’s just one man on a bus.
Alan Krumwiede: I taped this meeting.
Lorraine Vasquez: We need more information than that.
Alan Krumwiede: This story runs in The Chronicle, I will sue your ass!
Lorraine Vasquez: Great, okay! Bye, Alan. Don’t call me anymore.
[Alan gets up to leave]
Alan Krumwiede: Freak media is dying, Lorraine. It’s dying. I’ll save you a seat on the bus!
[Mitch comes to collect his step son who has become ill from school]
School Nurse: He said he was feeling very warm in Miss Jacobs class. I took his temperature again since I called. It’s just a touch over a hundred.
Mitch Emhoff: Okay. Well, first his mom and now the mighty Clark.
[Clark, looking ill, coughs]
Mitch Emhoff: Alright. Let’s go get some soup for you and mom.
[Mitch and Clark turn to leave]
School Nurse: Hope you feel better, Clark. Okay?
Clark Morrow: Okay. Thank you.
Mitch Emhoff: Good boy. We’re gonna beat this thing down by turkey day.
[Day 4 – a very ill looking Beth is at home staring at her coffee cup]
Mitch Emhoff: And Jory’s going straight from the band trip to her mom’s place. And my job interview got pushed to next week. I’m not really sure what that means. Hopefully nothing.
Beth tries to pick up her coffee cup but she is too weak and drops the cup
Beth Emhoff: My hand!
Mitch Emhoff: Sit down! Sit down! Sit down! Watch your feet. Come on.
[he walks her out of the kitchen counter chairs]
Mitch Emhoff: Come on. Come on. What happened to you? You take too much of that blue stuff?
[suddenly Beth collapses to the floor and starts having a seizure]
Mitch Emhoff: Honey! Honey! Beth! Beth! Hey! Hey! Honey! Honey! Beth! Jesus! Jesus! Sweetheart? Sweetheart? Beth!
[Clark comes through the kitchen doorway]
Clark Morrow: Mom?
Mitch Emhoff: No! No! No! Uh…stay there, Clark. No! No! Just go…go up to your room, honey.
[Mitch panicking as Beth’s seizure doesn’t stop and he rushes to make a 911 call]
[at the hospital]
ER Nurse #1: Does she have a history of seizures?
Mitch Emhoff: No! No! No!
ER Nurse #1: Allergies? Other medical problems?
Mitch Emhoff: Uh…she’s…I think she’s allergic to penicillin.
Dr. Arrington: Did she throw up recently? Hit her head in the shower?
Mitch Emhoff: No! No! She came back from a trip and she…she was…
Dr. Arrington: What about drugs? M-D-M-A? Ecstasy?
Mitch Emhoff: No, we don’t do that.
[suddenly Beth has another seizure]
Dr. Arrington: Okay, let’s get some help!
Mitch Emhoff: Beth! Beth!
ER Nurse #1: You have to go. You have to leave.
[the ER doctor that was helping Beth tries to tell a shocked Mitch that Beth died]
Dr. Arrington: So, uh…despite all our efforts, she failed to respond.
Mitch Emhoff: Okay.
Dr. Arrington: And her heart stopped.
Mitch Emhoff: Okay.
Dr. Arrington: And unfortunately she did die.
Mitch Emhoff: Right.
Dr. Arrington: I’m sorry, Mr. Emhoff.
Social Worker: I know this is hard to accept.
Mitch Emhoff: Okay. So, can I go talk to her?
Dr. Arrington: Mr. Emhoff, I’m sorry, your wife is dead.
Mitch Emhoff: What do you mean? I just…I just saw her. We…we were just at home.
Dr. Arrington: Is there somebody that we can call? Someone who you think should be here with you?
[after Mitch has just been told Beth has died]
Mitch Emhoff: We had dinner, we had pizza. She…she…she said she was jet lagged.
Dr. Arrington: You…you mentioned that she was away, Hong Kong? We checked the latest bulletins, the only things there were measles and H1N1, and this was not that.
Mitch Emhoff: Then what was it?
Dr. Arrington: We don’t always know. Some people get a disease and live, some get sicker and die. Now, we’re gonna have to notify a medical examiner and they may request an autopsy. Or if you wish, we can order one. But I can’t guarantee it’s gonna tell you anything more than I can. My best guess is this was either meningitis or encephalitis and with encephalitis we’re in the dark a lot of the time. Now, if it was summer, I might say uh…a bug bite, West Nile, herpes can cause encephalitis.
Mitch Emhoff: She didn’t have herpes! What are you talking about? What happened to her?
[Arrington doesn’t know what to say]
Mitch Emhoff: What happened to her?!
Dr. Arrington: Okay. Okay. Mr. Emhoff, there are grief counselors who are very helpful with this sort of passing. Okay? You might find some resolution there. Now, I am sorry.
[Day 5 – at the World Health Organization in Switzerland]
WHO Official: How are we defining containment?
Damian Leopold: They’re using the same protocol as established for SARS. They’re quarantining the complex and screening the symptoms.
Dr. Leonora Orantes: Kowloon is the most densely populated area in the world and Hong Kong is a harbor. It’s going to spread.
Damian Leopold: Hong Kong is sending us blood samples.
Dr. Leonora Orantes: We’re also looking at samples from London. Two clusters, one at a hotel the other a health club. Five dead, encephalitis And there’s the man on the bus in Tokyo, three dead in that cluster.
WHO Official: Any of the travel to China or London?
Dr. Leonora Orantes: We’re checking.
[an autopsy is being carried out on Beth and her skull is opened]
Minnesota Medical Examiner: Hell, this whole side is obliterated. Let’s look at the base.
[they look at the base of the brain and notice something strange about Beth’s brain]
Minnesota Medical Examiner: Oh, my God!
Assistant Medical Examiner: Do you want me to um…take a sample?
Minnesota Medical Examiner: I want you to move away from the table.
[the assistant medical examiner moves away]
Assistant Medical Examiner: Should I call someone?
Minnesota Medical Examiner: Call everyone!
[Day 6 Cheever’s is briefing Erin as she is to investigate and contain cases of the infection]
Dr. Ellis Cheever: As of last night they were five deaths and thirty two cases.
Dr. Erin Mears: There’s a cluster in an elementary school.
Dr. Ellis Cheever: Okay, that’s the kind of thing you’re gonna have to be prepared for. It’s gonna be all over the news big time. What’s your single overriding communications objective?
Dr. Erin Mears: We’re isolating the sick, we’re quarantining those who we believe were exposed.
Dr. Ellis Cheever: Good. As of this moment, you and I are tasked at the cell phone. If you need resources, call me. If you get into a political dog fight, call me. If you find yourself wide awake, staring at the walls at three a.m. wondering why you took the job, call me.
[Mitch is in the hospital under quarantine watch, he talks to his daughter on the phone provided in quarantine]
Jory Emhoff: Dad?
Mitch Emhoff: How are you doing?
Jory Emhoff: Are you sick?
Mitch Emhoff: No! No. No. No. I’m good. Uh…this is all just, you know, precaution, you know. Just making sure.
Jory Emhoff: But you were with them. You could still get it.
Mitch Emhoff: No. I…I won’t. Um…they say this happens really really fast. And uh…I’m fine. There’s nothing wrong with me. There’s nothing wrong with me. We’re okay. We’re okay.
[continuing they’re talk through the quarantine separation on the phone]
Jory Emhoff: And Clarke?
Mitch Emhoff: Yeah, you know what? Um…I…I wasn’t there. I went in the ambulance with uh…with Beth.. And uh…I just didn’t…I left him with uh…Carrie Anne.
Jory Emhoff: I…I should have been there! I could have known!
Mitch Emhoff: No! No! No! Honey, no! No! It’s good that you weren’t there, honey. I’m happy. If something had happened to you! I mean, I… Honey, you’re here now. You know, I’m happy about that. I’m happy about that.
Jory Emhoff: When are you coming home?
Mitch Emhoff: Soon. Very soon. It’s uh…you know? Why don’t you go, uh…uh to…to your mom’s?
Jory Emhoff: No!
Mitch Emhoff: Stay with her.
Jory Emhoff: No. She doesn’t need me. She’s got Dan. I live here. You don’t have anybody. I’m not leaving you!
[meeting at the Minnesota Department of Health]
Minnesota Health #3: We have forty seven cases and eight deaths as of five this afternoon. It’s a weekend, these numbers might be low.
Minnesota Health #1: People are staying at home for a couple of days, see if it can get any better.
Dr. Erin Mears: So, at this point I think we have to believe this is respiratory. Maybe fomites too.
Minnesota Health #3: What’s that, fomites?
Dr. Erin Mears: Uh…it refers to transmission from surfaces. The average person touches their face two or three thousand times a day.
Minnesota Health #4: Two or three thousand times a day?
Dr. Erin Mears: Three to five times every waking minute. In between, we’re touching door knobs, water fountains, elevator buttons and each other. Those things become fomites.
Minnesota Health #3: Is this something we wanna release to the press? Respiratory and fomites?
Minnesota Health #4: And how’s the public gonna react to that?
Dr. Erin Mears: Hard to say. Plastic shark in a movie will keep you from getting in the ocean, but a warning on the side of a pack of cigarettes won’t stop you from buying…
Minnesota Health #4: We’re gonna need to walk the government through this before we start to freak everybody out. I mean, we can’t even tell people right now what they should be afraid of. We tried that with Swine Flu and all we did was get healthy people scared. It’s the biggest shopping weekend of the year.
Minnesota Health #3: I think we need to consider closing schools down.
Minnesota Health #4: And who stays home with the kids? People that work on stores, government workers, people that work in hospitals. When will we know what this is? What causes it? What cures it? Things to keep people calm.
Dr. Erin Mears: What we need to determine is this; for every person who gets sick, how many other people are they likely to infect? So, for seasonal flu that’s usually about one. Smallpox on the other hand, it’s over three. Now, before we had vaccine, Polio spread at a rate between four and six. Now, we call that number the R-not. R stands for the reproductive rate of the virus.
Minnesota Health #3: Any ideas what that might be for this?
Dr. Erin Mears: How fast it multiplies depends on the variety of factors; the incubation period, how long a person is contagious. Sometimes people can be contagious without even having symptoms, you need to know that too. And we need to know how big the population of people susceptible to the virus might be.
Minnesota Health #4: So far that appears to be everyone with hands, a mouth and a nose.
Dr. Erin Mears: Once we know the R-not, we’ll be able to handle on the scale of the epidemic.
Minnesota Health #4: So, it’s an epidemic now. An epidemic of what?
Dave: We sent samples to the CDC.
Dr. Erin Mears: In seventy two hours, we’ll know what it is, if we’re lucky.
Minnesota Health #4: Clearly, we’re not lucky.
[looking at the samples of the virus taken from Beth’s body]
Dr. Ally Hextall: I can see some structures on the surface that look like glycoproteins, but there’s nothing morphologically pathognomonic.
Dr. David Eisenberg: We tested all of her anti-bodies, I didn’t see much pressure activity. Her body had no idea what to do with it. It just kept amplifying.
Dr. Ally Hextall: Send it to Sussman in San Francisco. If he doesn’t know what it is, nobody does.
[as Sussman is leaving the bio medical facility he is accosted by Allen asking him about the virus]
Alan Krumwiede: You’ve got it in there, haven’t you?
Dr. Ian Sussman: Not really. Look, get away from here
Alan Krumwiede: Where did it come from? Is it a genetically modified organism?
Dr. Ian Sussman You’re not a doctor and you’re not a writer!
Alan Krumwiede: Yes, I am a writer. Yes, I am!
Dr. Ian Sussman Blogging is not writing. It’s graffiti with punctuation.
Alan Krumwiede: I am a journalist! And there’s an informed discussion on the blogosphere, that this is a biological weapon.
Dr. Ian Sussman If you wanna talk to me, call my office and make an appointment.
[Day 7 – Homeland Security meet with Cheever and they believe the virus might be a terrorist action]
Dennis French: If you were gonna plan it, can’t think of a better time than Thanks Giving.
Dr. Ellis Cheever: Then what?
Dennis French: An attack? Is there anyway someone could weaponize the Bird Flu? Is that what we’re looking at?
Dr. Ellis Cheever: Someone doesn’t have to weaponize the Bird-Flu. The birds are doing that.
On air TV Reporter: [voice] Government officials are reporting closing of Mondale Elementary School in suburban Minneapolis. In response to the recent outbreak of a still unknown disease that has so far taken the life of school nurse and three students. Other schools and district two eighty one will remain open, but parents have been notified to keep home any children with symptoms. The Minnesota Department of Health is awaiting confirmation, but sources say these new cases may be connected to the sudden death of a thirty four year old woman A-I-M-M-O executive and her six year old son at this holiday weekend.
[Erin interviews the workers at AIMMO that had interactions with Beth before she died]
Dr. Erin Mears: Is there anyone else who might have had contact with her?
AIMM Employee #4: This was everyone.
AIMM Employee #2: Aaron Barnes did.
AIMM Employee #4: Barnes worked on another floor.
AIMM Employee #2: There were documents she needed to sign. He picked her up from the airport.
Dr. Erin Mears: He picked her up from the airport?
AIMM Employee #2: Yes.
Dr. Erin Mears: Where is he?
[Erin is on the phone to Barnes who’s on a bus]
Dr. Erin Mears: I believe you may have contact with Beth Emhoff last week?
Aaron Barnes: Yeah, I picked her up from the airport. What’s this about?
[he starts to cough]
Dr. Erin Mears: How are you feeling today?
Aaron Barnes: Pretty cruddy to be honest. My head is pounding. I probably got some sort of bug.
Dr. Erin Mears: Where are you right now?
Aaron Barnes: On the bus, heading to work.
[Erin gets into a car]
Dr. Erin Mears: I’d like you to get off immediately.
Aaron Barnes: Wait, what? What’s going on?
Dr. Erin Mears: Where? Where…where’s the bus, Aaron?
Aaron Barnes: Um…uh…Lake and Lyndale. Can you tell me what’s going on?
Dr. Erin Mears: I really need you to get off that bus. Listen, it’s quite possible you’ve come in contact with an infectious disease and that you’re highly contagious. Do you understand? I want you to get off now.
Aaron Barnes: Okay. I’m getting off.
Dr. Erin Mears: Stay away from other people.
Aaron Barnes: What do I do now?
Dr. Erin Mears: Don’t talk to anyone. Don’t touch anyone. That’s the most important thing. We’ll send somebody to meet the bus.
Aaron Barnes: Okay.
Dr. Erin Mears: I’m on way to you now, Aaron.
[as Aaron gets off the bus he touches the rail on the bus and starts coughing]
[Erin is interviewing Mitch about Beth]
Mitch Emhoff: She traveled a lot for…for work.
Dr. Erin Mears: Did her work involve contact with live stock in any way? Did you…did you keep any pets at home?
Mitch Emhoff: No. No.
Dr. Erin Mears: Did she mention seeing anyone who was sick? Anyone on…on a plane?
Mitch Emhoff: No.
Dr. Erin Mears: She went through customs in Chicago at eleven fifteen a.m. and then took a flight to Minneapolis at six p.m. Any idea what she did in Chicago during that layover? Did she have meetings? Is there a…any reason she might have left the airport?
Mitch Emhoff: Why? I mean is uh…is there someone that’s sick in Chicago?
[Erin doesn’t reply]
Mitch Emhoff: Uh…before we were married, my…my wife had a relationship with a man in Chicago named John Neal.
[Erin again doesn’t reply but just looks at Mitch]
Mitch Emhoff: Is John Neal sick? Did we get this from him?
Dr. Erin Mears: We’re investigating all the…all the possibilities.
Mitch Emhoff: No. No. I think I have a right to know! Look at where I am here?
Dr. Erin Mears: We…
Mitch Emhoff: Look at where I am here?
Dr. Erin Mears: I can’t!
Mitch Emhoff: No! I’m just…
Dr. Erin Mears: I can’t disclose that information.
Mitch Emhoff: I’m just trying to understand.
Dr. Erin Mears: I’m sorry. I know.
[looking at the virus sample taken from Beth’s body they have identified traces of bat and pig in the virus code]
Dr. Ally Hextall: Somewhere in the world the wrong pig met up with wrong bat.
Dr. Ellis Cheever: You ever seen anything like this before?
Dr. Ally Hextall: No. And it’s still changing. It’s figuring us out faster than we’re figuring it out.
Dr. Ellis Cheever: It doesn’t have anything else to do. So we have novel virus with a mortality rate in the low twenties. No treatment protocol and no vaccine at this time.
Dr. Ally Hextall: That is correct.
Dr. Ellis Cheever: From here on out I want no one working on this except the BSL-Four. The last thing we need is for this thing to walk out of a lab on the bottom of someone’s shoe.
[Day 8 – at a press conference Cheever gives a brief on the outbreak cases of the virus worldwide]
Reporter #1: Can you repeat the infected cities so far?
Dr. Ellis Cheever: Again, the infected cities are Minneapolis, Chicago, Los Angeles, Boston and Salt Lake. We expect that list to grow at people return home form the holidays.
Reporter #1: Dr. Cheever, how many people are infected and how many have died?
Well, those numbers are changing as we speak. So any figure I give you is likely to be low. We’re still calculating the mortality rate at this time.
Reporter #2: Dr. Cheever, are you concerned that the CDC faces a credibility issue here, after the perceived overreaction to H1N1?
Dr. Ellis Cheever: I’d rather the new story be that we overreacted than many people lost their lives because we didn’t do enough. That’s why we’re here today. It’s also why the World Health Organization is sending an epidemiologist to Hong Kong. It’s hard to know what it is without knowing where it came from. So our first job with these things is always to find ground zero. To figure out how it jumped into the population to begin with. We do know that a patient in Minnesota traveled to that part of the world.
[conference with the World Health Organization in Switzerland]
Damian Leopold: We believe that there are approximately eighty-nine thousand cases at the this point, and that we are heading toward two hundred sixty-seven thousand. And from there, using our model based on an R-not to, here is where we expect to be in forty-eight hours.
[shows map of the world with all the cities they expected to be affected by the virus]
Damian Leopold: Dr. Cheever, perhaps you can update us on the research.
Dr. Ellis Cheever: As of right now, no one has found a good way to grow the virus cells.
Dr. Leonora Orantes: Why is that?
Dr. Ally Hextall: Because it kills every cell we put it in. A pig, a chicken, everything. Until we can grow it, and a great deal of it, we can’t experiment with it. And until then, we can’t vaccinate against it.
Chinese Health Official #1: Have you found any treatment at all? Any anti-virus? Anything?
Dr. Ally Hextall: No.
[at Hong Kong tracking Beth’s movements]
Dr. Leonora Orantes: Beth Emhoff, used an ATM at a casino in Macao, City Bank released her records. We had her using the machine at ten forty three, just up the casino floor. I want to see the casino’s security footage for two hours on either side of that.
[referring to the two men arguing in the office]
Dr. Leonora Orantes: Is there a problem?
Sun Feng: They’re from my village. They found a new cluster there.
Dr. Leonora Orantes: Oh. Is your family still there?
Sun Feng: My mother has symptoms. I’ll get you the footage you require. Excuse me.
[Day 12 – the news report on the virus, now called MEV-1]
On air TV Reporter: [voice] The Center for Disease and Control in the Unites States and the World Health Organization in Switzerland, confirmed today that Dr. Ian Sussman of San Francisco has succeeded in growing the MEV-1 virus in a laboratory setting. Officials at the CDC cautioned that the breakthrough is only the first step toward developing a vaccine, which is likely still months away from human trials. The WHO estimates the number of people infected worldwide to be over eight million.
Hedge Fund Man in Park: This is where we need your expertise. The pharmaceutical stocks is already through the roof. What’s next? Where is the opportunity? Now, you saw that Shinko bus thing, day one. That’s why we wanted this meeting.
Alan Krumwiede: When I turned on my computer this morning, I had over two million unique visitors all looking for the truth. You think they want to see me talking to some Hedge Fund guy?
Hedge Fund Man in Park: Mr. Krumwiede, we don’t invent need here. We just analyze it, predict it. You tell me what it cost to look into your crystal ball?
Alan Krumwiede: You familiar with Forsythia?
Hedge Fund Man in Park: No, I’m not.
Alan Krumwiede: What I’m about to tell you is back up by testimonials that will appear shortly in the popular media. I’ll be talking about it extensively in the days ahead.
Hedge Fund Man in Park: What does forsythia do?
Alan Krumwiede: It’s the cure.
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