There is one lab however, called, you guessed it, British Dragon that claims to be the same lab as before only restructured and they have strong credentials regarding their manufacturing and distribution. This new BD is actually a licensed pharmacy supplier to a number of countries but understand, they do not sell the original British Dragon steroids; that’s impossible since that company is dead in the water and has been buried for years. However, if their claims of quality are true, if their credentials are legitimate they will prove to produce a far better product than the old. Give it some time and we’ll have the answer but it will take time as these things often do.
However, through the other connections that were arrested at the time, all of the information concerning British Dragon was divulged by them to the DEA: over 10 years’ worth of all lists of purchases and sales, bribes, hand-outs, raw steroid material purchased from suppliers, stock purchases, and more. Richard eventually sold the British Dragon website, and fought extradition for 3 years before finally being extradited to the United States in 2011. With all of the evidence and informants against him, Richard pleaded guilty. He served a short time in prison in the USA, but he was released early due to pneumonia sickness, and the US government did not want to pay his medical bills or result in his death while he was still incarcerated. Richard, one of the original founders of British Dragon, died of pneumonia on July 1, 2011.
Before the outbreak of war on 1 September 1939, the British government had already implemented the Air Navigation (Restriction in Time of War) Order 1939. That ordered military takeover of most civilian airfields in the UK, cessation of all private flying without individual flight permits, and other emergency measures. It was administered by a statutory department of the Air Ministry titled National Air Communications (NAC). By 1 September 1939, the aircraft and administrations of British Airways Ltd (BAL) and Imperial Airways were physically transferred to Bristol (Whitchurch) Airport , to be operated jointly by NAC. On 1 April 1940, British Airways Ltd and Imperial Airways Ltd were officially combined into a new company, British Overseas Airways Corporation (BOAC), that had already been formed on 24 November 1939 with retrospective financial arrangements.