ABC News sued for broadcasting news about pink slime beef byproducts Back in 2012.

Everyone, now alert to a highly processed, ammonia-laced additive hiding in some beef, came to recognize that just about everyone has been tricked quickly, ultimately driving all that potentially contaminated beef product off supermarket shelves and out of fast food restaurants and school cafeterias. So so that they can recoup its tremendous losses, BPI is claiming that ABC News right now, and specifically anchor Diane Sawyer and correspondents Jim Avila and David Kerley, all of whom shipped the story, somehow defamed and libeled its product, for which $1.2 billion in damages is being sought.On genomewide aCGH, these mutations appeared to be simple duplications. However, using high-resolution aCGH, long-range PCR, and Sanger sequencing of the breakpoints, we found numerous underlying genomic complexities . All sporadic Xq26.3 duplications were nonrecurrent; the boundaries of the duplicated segment were unique to each individual. On both aCGH and breakpoint PCR assays, samples obtained from unaffected siblings and parents of patients with sporadic disease demonstrated negative results, documenting the microduplication as a fresh mutation . The same duplication was transmitted from an affected mother to her affected offspring, Sufferers F1B and F1C . The duplicated genomic regions that were shared by all affected persons contains the two smallest parts of overlap , which were designated as SRO1 and SRO2 .