The internet is jam-packed with "scientific" and scientific-like studies on many things including antidepressants, and most of those studies have a purpose: to sell somebody something.
Often the physician is the target of the 'scientific' sales pitch, and he or she passes the product on to you and I who have already bought into the benign mystique of the medical industry, and we are easy targets.
Therefore, regardless of what the 'study' or 'article' or 'scientific trial' or 'white paper' or 'new discovery' looks like, you must research the author or authors to learn who funded the work. Once you know who's paying, you have a better chance of understanding the underlying purpose of producing the work. Please do your homework on these scientific look-alikes.
I have read dozens of 'scientific' works on antidepressants, and MOST of the funding comes either directly-- where the MD, Psychiatrist, PhD, or researcher is on the payroll of Eli Lilly or Pfizer, or indirectly-- where the researchers are part of a broader organization (like a university) that receives grants from a pharmaceutical company or companies. Often the grant will go to an unrelated department within the university, but that doesn't fool anybody.
One thing this forum teaches us-- is that we must become advocates for ourselves and for each other.