So which is it 1) reducing child abuse and neglect would decrease the amount of violent crime committed by the victims later in life or 2) would not decrease it?
Because evil bastards don't get cured.
Because Cohiba was talking about causes, not cures.
Apple used to sell their OS for $20; now 10.9 and all future OS versions are free. Microsoft wants ~ $100+ for Win7/Win8. Microsoft wants $100/year for Office 365.
Will Apple is no saint, Bill Gates was responsible for Microsoft nickeling and diming customers every chance they get.
MS is considering dropping license fees for Windows Phone and Windows RT. So you're
Bottom line, multivitamins are a good idea unless you keep track of your vitamin intake and eat organically AND exercise once a day like the CDC recommends.
Yet somehow Vitamin D deficiency is the only common deficiency in adults in the US, and isn't fixed by eating organic or exercising (unless you do it outside in the sun). If you're Vitamin D deficient you don't need a multivitamin, you just need a vitamin D supplement or sunlight.
In the UK they fortify food but rather than putting a full selection in each food they only put a subset in.
A lot of that has to do with stability, solubility, and flavor. Folic acid is stable to heat so you can put it in flour and it will still be in the bread. Vitamin D is fat soluble: put it in dairy products. Vitamin C breaks down due to heat, light, and , air: put it in a sealed bottle of juice.
Salt is iodized.
Folic acid is added to bread, cereals, flour, etc.
Vitamin C is added to juice, along with most other things marketed to kids.
Niacin is added to bread.
Vitamin D and calcium are added to milk and other dairy products.
Cereals (especially sugary ones marketed to kids) are usually fortified with a dozen vitamins and minerals.
You probably won't end up with a vitamin deficiency from eating junk food so long as you don't eat the same few junk foods exclusively. What you'll end up with is a diet with way too much of the wrong stuff.