Audio of the segment is available online. This article is normally republished with kind permission from our close friends at the The Kaiser Family Foundation. You will see the entire Kaiser Daily Health Policy Report, search the archives, or join email delivery of in-depth coverage of health policy developments, debates and discussions. The Kaiser Daily Wellness Policy Report is released for Kaisernetwork.org, a free of charge service of The Henry J. Kaiser Family Foundation. Copyright 2007 Advisory Board Organization and Kaiser Family Basis.All these articles were retracted in March 2015. The kind of peer-review fraud committed by Moon, Chen, and third-party agencies could work when journals allow or encourage authors to suggest reviewers for his or her own submissions. Despite the fact that many editors dislike this practice, it is frequently used, for a true number of reasons. One is definitely that in specific fields, authors could be ideal qualified to suggest suitable reviewers for the manuscript and topic involved. Another is certainly that it creates life less difficult for editors: finding appropriate peer reviewers who are willing to review regularly can be both challenging and time consuming. A third reason could be that journals and publishers are multinational increasingly.