In this Aug. 29, 2011 photo, Kelsey Olsen, a pharmacy buyer at the University of Utah Hospital in Salt Lake City, holds a tray of Magnesium Sulfate, a drug in short supply. At hospitals across the country, "scoring drugs" has taken on a new meaning. Hundreds admit buying medicines at exorbitant prices from "gray market" dealers taking advantage of, and possibly exacerbating, a record shortage of life-saving prescription medicines. (AP Photo/Jim Urquhart)

Associated Press
In this Aug. 29, 2011 photo, Kelsey Olsen, a pharmacy buyer at the University of Utah Hospital in Salt Lake City, holds a tray of Magnesium Sulfate, a drug in short supply. At hospitals across the country, "scoring drugs" has taken on a new meaning. Hundreds admit buying medicines at exorbitant prices from "gray market" dealers taking advantage of, and possibly exacerbating, a record shortage of life-saving prescription medicines. (AP Photo/Jim Urquhart)
In this Aug. 29, 2011 photo, Kelsey Olsen, a pharmacy buyer at the University of Utah Hospital in Salt Lake City, holds a tray of Magnesium Sulfate, a drug in short supply. At hospitals across the country, "scoring drugs" has taken on a new meaning. Hundreds admit buying medicines at exorbitant prices from "gray market" dealers taking advantage of, and possibly exacerbating, a record shortage of life-saving prescription medicines. (AP Photo/Jim Urquhart)
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