Complaint filed in the U.S. District Court for the District of Columbia charged Mylan with restraint of trade, monopolization and conspiracy to monopolize the market for two generic drugs used to treat anxiety, lorazepam and clorazepate, through exclusive dealing arrangements. The complaint seeks consumer redress of at least $120 million and to enjoin the alleged illegal exclusive licensing agreements. Federal District Court Judge Hogan released a 46 page decision upholding the Commission’s authority to seek restitution in antitrust injunction actions under Section 13(b) of the Federal Trade Commission Act. November 29, 2000: Commission approved a $100 million settlement—the largest monetary settlement in Commission history. The opinion settled Commission concerns that Mylan, Gyma Laboratories of America, Inc., Cambrex Corporation and Profarmaco S.R.L. conspired to deny Mylan’s competitors ingredients necessary to manufacture lorazepam and 40 clorazepate. On April 27, 2001, the U.S. District Court for the District of Columbia granted preliminary approval to a plan of distribution to injured consumers who paid the increased prices and state agencies, including Medicaid programs, that purchased the drugs while the illegal agreements were in effect. The court granted final approval of the settlement February 1, 2002. The funds were distributed by the states.