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When your boss says you’re ‘not ready,’ what should you do?

The ABC has been investigating a story that the government has been trying to stamp out for the last several years.

In this case, the government is trying to force people to take medication for chronic pain.

But what should people do if they’re told their job isn’t ready for them?

The ABC has uncovered a story about a federal agency that has made a point of forcing people to get their doctor’s prescription.

A report has found that, in some cases, the bureaucrats at the Department of Veterans Affairs have asked people to pay a small fine to have their prescriptions changed.

Some of those people were told they had to pay more than $1,500 to get a prescription changed.

Some of the people the report found to have been denied the change of prescription were women who had already had multiple health problems.

“If you have chronic pain and you don’t have insurance, you have a much harder time getting the treatment you need,” said John Pang, a senior staff attorney at the American Civil Liberties Union of Texas.

“[The] Department of Health and Human Services is asking you to pay the cost of the medication.

It’s like you’re a thief and they’re the victim.”

In one instance, the report says, a VA official asked a veteran to pay $500 to have his prescription changed so he could get pain medication.

“If the VA has a problem with your health, they will have to help you, but it is a problem,” said Pang.

Another report found that the agency had demanded the prescription of a veteran who had a condition called chronic pelvic pain.

The federal agency in question is called the Veterans Benefits Administration (VA).

The VA is responsible for providing healthcare for military members, veterans, and other eligible veterans.

The VA has said the demand for prescription medication was made necessary because of rising costs.

The agency also said that in recent years, veterans have been asking the VA for the drug they needed to help them cope with pain.

But Pang said the VA is pushing the demand on people without providing any information to support the claims.

He said people who have chronic health conditions should not be forced to pay for drugs they don’t need, and that if a person is told their medical conditions aren’t ready, they should ask their doctor to change their prescription.

“There’s nothing in the VA’s rules that says that they’re required to provide medications to the person they’re forcing to get those prescriptions changed,” said Joe Baca, the executive director of Veterans Legal Services.

Instead, Pang believes the VA should provide patients with the option of getting the drugs they need without the bureaucratic burden.

Pang said it’s not a good practice to make someone pay for their doctor and to force them to pay money for pain medication they don,t need.

To get a change of the prescription, a person should have to give their doctor a letter of authorization, and the VA says a letter is valid if the doctor has been practicing for six months or more.

The letter of permission can be obtained online, or by calling 1-800-929-2282.

For more information on chronic pain, visit the VA website at veterans.gov.

Agency officials also said in a statement that the cost to change a prescription is a small fee for a doctor to administer medication.

The VA also says that if people want to get the medication, they can do so through the VA health care system, but that patients must pay a fee for it.

The agency said that for a veteran with a condition that is “serious and enduring” the cost is $1 for each prescription change made, and it can be as low as $10.

Veterans can also pay the fee by mail or pay by check.