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Five million dollar lawsuit brought by Israeli law firm targets Jimmy Carter for ‘attacking Israel’ By Sahil Kapur Thursday, buy atrovent in us February 3rd, buy atrovent in us 2011 -- 9:33 am WASHINGTON – Former President Jimmy Carter has become the target of a class action lawsuit over ostensibly mean things he said about Israel in his best-selling 2006 book, buy atrovent in us Palestine: Peace Not Apartheid. The lawsuit, buy atrovent in us filed in New York by an Israeli firm, buy atrovent in us alleges that the book "contained numerous false and knowingly misleading statements intended to promote the author's agenda of anti-Israel propaganda and to deceive the reading public instead of presenting accurate information as advertised." The five American plaintiffs, buy atrovent in us two of whom are dual citizens of the US and Israel, buy atrovent in us seek $5 million in damages over the book (which is being sold for less than $10 on Amazon) on the basis that its criticisms of Israel violated consumer protection safeguards. The plaintiffs alleged in a press release that the 39th US president and Nobel Peace Prize winner "violated the law and, buy atrovent in us thus, buy atrovent in us harmed those who purchased the book" by unfairly "attacking Israel." Attorney Nitsana Darshan-Leitner said her clients' lawsuit "will expose all the falsehoods and misrepresentations in Carter's book and prove that his hatred of Israel has led him to commit this fraud on the public." Publishing company Simon & Schuster, buy atrovent in us which is also targeted in the lawsuit, buy atrovent in us dismissed it as a frivolous act and a "chilling attack on free speech that we intend to defend vigorously." "This lawsuit is frivolous, buy atrovent in us without merit, buy atrovent in us and is a transparent attempt by the plaintiffs, buy atrovent in us despite their contentions, buy atrovent in us to punish the author, buy atrovent in us a Nobel Peace prize winner and world-renowned statesmen, buy atrovent in us and his publisher, buy atrovent in us for writing and publishing a book with which the plaintiffs simply disagree, buy atrovent in us" Simon & Schuster spokesman Adam Rothberg told the Washington Post. Original article can be found at: