On many ranches, weaned calves go directly from the pasture to the sale barn, where they’re sold at auction, by the pound, to feedlots. The Blairs prefer to own their steers straight through to slaughter and to keep them on the ranch for a couple of months of “backgrounding” before sending them on the 500-mile trip to Poky Feeders. Think of backgrounding as prep school for feedlot life: the animals are confined in a pen, “bunk broken”—taught to eat from a trough—and gradually accustomed to eating a new, unnatural diet of grain. (Grazing cows encounter only tiny amounts of grain, in the form of grass seeds.)
I think the real problem is with those, who you call fakers, saying they have celiac but who then proceed to eat 'just a little' gluten. This sends the wrong message. However there are also biopsy diagnosed celiacs that cheat on the diet also. I am probably one of those that you would term a faker. I am self diagnosed although, based on my reaction to the elimination diet, my doctor has said I'm probably gluten intolerant. I can live with that. After a course of antibiotics I also became lactose intolerant. I eat gluten (by accident such as cross contamination) I get ill. I get dairy, I get ill. I won't bore you with the list of ailments that disappeared on a gluten/dairy free diet but they were such that I won't do a gluten challenge for a formal diagnosis because I don't ever want to feel that bad again. The fact that people continue to talk about celiac is a positive thing, it raises awareness and has made life a whole lot easier for me. Maybe people claim celiac because they are sick of justifying to others that 'just a bit' of gluten wont hurt. It's easier and people nag you less. I don't really care what anyone thinks of my self diagnosed status, I continue to do what's right for my health.
When Summers was the US Deputy Secretary of the Treasury, he told the Japanese government not to raise the consumption tax rate from 3% to 5%.  But the government ignored his warnings, and raised the tax in 1997 for the purpose of balancing its budget. Although the country recorded a GDP growth rate of 3 percent in 1996, the economy sank into recession in 1998.  On top of that, the revenue of the government decreased by trillion yen in 1998 mainly because Japan's domestic consumption stumbled. Graph A shows the revenue of the Japanese government during 1994-2006.  The tax revenue reached a peak of 53 trillion yen in FY 1997, and declined in subsequent years, being still 42 trillion yen  (537 billion USD) in 2012.