Eli Lilly ( LLY) said late Tuesday that clinical test documents allegedly missing from a 10-year old product liability trial involving the drug Prozac weren't lost, contrary to the suggestion of a British health care magazine. According to Lilly, the documents that the British Medical Journal asserted had disappeared actually contained information that had been shared with the Food and Drug Administration and other regulatory agencies; had been published in medical journals; or had been made public through legal discovery motions, and were available "for more than a decade." "It is Lilly's policy to make available to regulatory bodies, healthcare professionals and patients important safety and efficacy information related to Prozac as well as other Lilly medicines," said Dr. Alan Breier, vice president and chief medical officer of Lilly, in a press release issued two minutes before midnight EST on Tuesday. "Our review of the documents shows Lilly has lived up to its commitment of full and important disclosures on this topic," he continued. "Lilly is greatly concerned that a reputable medical journal has relied on an anonymous source and published data without validating the information at hand or conducting standard peer review. This is a worrisome precedent that can have detrimental consequences to both patients and doctors." In a story published on its Web site on Dec. 31, the medical journal said that it had received documents from an anonymous source last month that "appear to suggest" a link between Prozac and suicide attempts and violence. The documents "include reviews and memos indicating that Eli Lilly officials were aware in the 1980s that fluoxetine had troubling side effects and sought to minimize their likely negative effect on prescribing," the publication said. Fluoxetine is the generic name for Prozac. The publication also said the documents were reportedly related to the trial of a man who, in 1989, went on a rampage in Louisville, Ky., with an assault rifle, killing eight people and wounding 12 before killing himself. The man had a history of depression and had been prescribed Prozac one month before the shootings.