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fake id charges and people believe it NEW YORK A media exhibit featuring a campaign for a fake drug to treat a fictitious illness is causing a stir because some people think the illness is real. Australian artist Justine Cooper created the marketing campaign for a nonexistent drug called Havidol for Dysphoric Social Attention Consumption Deficit Anxiety Disorder (DSACDAD), which she also invented. But the multimedia exhibit at the Daneyal Mahmood Gallery in New York, which includes a Web site, mock television and print advertisements and billboards is so convincing people think it is authentic. "People have walked into the gallery and thought it was real," Mahmood said in an interview. "They didn't get the fact that this was a parody or satire." But Mahmood said it really took off over the Internet. The last time he checked it had reached a quarter of a million. "The thing that amazes me is that it has been folded into real Web sites for panic and anxiety disorder. It's been folded into a Web site for depression. It's been folded into hundreds of art blogs," he added. The parody is in response to the tactics used by the drug industry to sell their wares to the public. Consumer advertising for prescription medications, which are a staple of television advertising in the United States, was legalized in the country in 1997. Cooper said she intended the exhibit to be subtle. "The drug ads themselves are sometimes so comedic. I couldn't be outrageously spoofy so I really wanted it to be a more subtle kind of parody that draws you in, makes you want this thing and then makes you wonder why you want it and maybe where you can get it," she added. Mahmood said that in addition to generating interest among the artsy crowd, doctors and medical students have been asking about the exhibit. california id Dividend Days r fake id and Students Go on Assignment Gay Snodgrass, a professor at New York University, wanted to help the local economy recover after the Sept. 11 attacks, but she thought that spending the money herself would be overindulgent. colleague Ted Coons. The two professors then gave $6,500 of their own money to 305 students, about $20 each. Betsy Williams, who previously thought it was uncool to do touristy things, spent her money on a carriage ride around Central Park. She also shopped for tourist souvenirs postcards, pins and small flags near her dormitory on Water Street, which was evacuated for a few weeks after Sept. 11. Some spent the money on mundane items. Lin Wang, a freshman, bought sandpaper. ''I finally sanded the hinges of my roommate's squeaky drawer,'' she said. Continue reading the main story A romantically inclined student approached a girl he had been admiring in class and asked her to join him for dinner in Little Italy. Another went out to get a fake ID card south of Washington Square. Why? ''So I can further stimulate the economy,'' the student said. Many students spent their cash on frivolous items, from expensive nail extensions to a good haircut to a second ear piercing. Others added to the money and escaped from their meal plans at downtown restaurants, or defrayed the cost of Broadway shows, from ''Les Misrables'' to ''Reefer Madness.''