Dilaudid, Hydromorphone
Dilaudid, Hydromorphone Newswire

Dilaudid, Hydromorphone Newswire

Comprehensive Real-Time News Feed for Dilaudid, Hydromorphone (generic).

Results 1 - 20 of 739 in Dilaudid, Hydromorphone (generic)

  1. Supreme Court ruling's effect on Ohio's execution method unclearRead the original story w/Photo

    Tuesday Jun 30 | Norwalk Reflector

    It remains to be seen what, if any, effect Monday's U.S. Supreme Court ruling upholding Oklahoma's method of lethal injection will have on how Ohio executes inmates. In a 5-4 ruling, the court determined that it was not unconstitutionally cruel and unusual punishment for Oklahoma to use the sedative midazolam as part of its execution process.

    Comment?

  2. How states are responding to the Supreme Courta s lethal injection decisionRead the original story w/Photo

    Wednesday Jul 1 | The Washington Post

    In the days that followed the ruling, even with an ongoing shortage of lethal injection drugs , there did not appear to be a rush on the part of states to adopt midazolam. This is not terribly unsurprising, as experts said after the ruling that it wasn't as if the Supreme Court ruling urged every state to use midazolam.

    Comment?

  3. Man Arrested After Drug Sting OperationRead the original story w/Photo

    Wednesday Jul 1 | WJHG-TV Panama City

    Back in March members of the Sheriff's Office were investigating a drug operation that was said to be led by 29-year old Kim Gibson. Last week the Sheriff's Office Narcotics Unit conducted a sting operation where they purchased 20 grams of suspected hydromorphone tablets from Gibson.

    Comment?

  4. Some charges dropped in Maine nurse drug diversion caseRead the original story w/Photo

    Wednesday Jul 1 | Foster's Daily Democrat

    A judge has determined that two of three charges against a nurse accused of diverting drugs at a New Hampshire hospital lack the probable cause to go forward in court. The Concord Monitor reports 47-year-old Kerry Bridges of Warren, Maine, was arrested this month and charged with illegal possession of morphine and hydromorphone while she was working at Concord Hospital's emergency department between March and May. A judge determined that the state hadn't proved probable cause in the charges relating to hydromorphone, but did in the morphine case.

    Comment?

  5. Judge rules two out of three charges against Concord Hospital nurse...Read the original story w/Photo

    Tuesday Jun 30 | Concord Monitor

    A district court judge in Concord determined Tuesday that two of three felony charges against a traveling nurse accused of pocketing narcotics from Concord Hospital lacked probable cause to go forward. Kerry Bridges, 47, of Warren, Maine, was arrested June 12 and charged with illegal possession of hydromorphone and morphine during the time she worked in the emergency department of Concord Hospital, between March 27 and May 1. One charge will be bound over to superior court, after Judge John Coughlin determined the burden of probable cause had been met by the state.

    Comment?

  6. Man accused of trafficking opiatesRead the original story w/Photo

    Tuesday Jun 30 | Northwest Florida Daily News

    A 29-year-old Miami man is charged with using a cell phone to facilitate drug deals while trafficking in opiates.

    Comment?

  7. Supreme Court ruling's effect on Ohio's execution method unclearRead the original story w/Photo

    Tuesday Jun 30 | Norwalk Reflector

    It remains to be seen what, if any, effect Monday's U.S. Supreme Court ruling upholding Oklahoma's method of lethal injection will have on how Ohio executes inmates. In a 5-4 ruling, the court determined that it was not unconstitutionally cruel and unusual punishment for Oklahoma to use the sedative midazolam as part of its execution process.

    Comment?

  8. High court ruling won't settle Louisiana execution questionsRead the original story

    Tuesday Jun 30 | KPLC-TV Lake Charles

    Disputes over Louisiana's execution method weren't settled by the U.S. Supreme Court's ruling that a controversial drug can continue to be part of lethal injections. The high court Monday upheld the use of the sedative midazolam in executions, saying that won't violate a federal prohibition on cruel and unusual punishment.

    Comment?

  9. Court ruling won't settle state execution questionsRead the original story w/Photo

    Tuesday Jun 30 | The News-Star

    Court ruling won't settle state execution questions A second drug in the the state's execution method is also being challenged. Check out this story on thenewsstar.com: http://tnsne.ws/1IqcIzE Disputes about Louisiana's execution method weren't settled by the U.S. Supreme Court's ruling Monday that a controversial drug can continue to be used in lethal injections.

    Comment?

  10. Ruling's effect unclearRead the original story w/Photo

    Monday Jun 29 | Toledo Blade

    It remains to be seen what, if any, effect Monday's U.S. Supreme Court ruling upholding Oklahoma's method of lethal injection will have on how Ohio executes inmates. In a 5-4 ruling, the court determined that it was not unconstitutionally cruel and unusual punishment for Oklahoma to use the sedative midazolam as part of its execution process.

    Comment?

  11. Pain Therapeutics, Inc. (PTIE) - Financial and Strategic SWOT Analysis Review - New Report AvailableRead the original story

    Monday Jun 29 | PR-inside.com

    The profile has been compiled by GlobalData to bring to you a clear and an unbiased view of the company's key strengths and weaknesses and the potential opportunities and threats. The profile helps you formulate strategies that augment your business by enabling you to understand your partners, customers and competitors better.

    Comment?

  12. High court ruling wona t settle Louisiana execution questionsRead the original story w/Photo

    Monday Jun 29 | KLFY-TV Lafayette

    Disputes over Louisiana's execution method weren't settled by the U.S. Supreme Court's ruling that a controversial drug can continue to be part of lethal injections. The high court Monday upheld the use of the sedative midazolam in executions, saying that won't violate a federal prohibition on cruel and unusual punishment.

    Comment?

  13. Tamper-resistant oxycodone called a 'gimmick' in growing opioid crisisRead the original story w/Photo

    Monday Jun 29 | CBC News

    Opioid-related deaths in Ontario have continued to rise since 2012 even after tamper-resistant OxyContin replaced existing drug formulations. Some doctors are calling tamper resistant painkillers - designed to prevent people from crushing, snorting or injecting it for a quick high - a "gimmick" in the fight against Canada's growing opioid crisis.

    Comment?

  14. GlaxoSmithKline Gene Discovery In Poppies Paves Way For Better PainkillersRead the original story

    Monday Jun 29 | Scientific Blogging

    A long sought after gene that is a critical gateway step in the synthesis of the morphinan class of alkaloids, which include the painkiller drugs morphine and codeine, has been discovered. The gene, called STORR, is only found in poppy species that produce morphinans.

    Comment?

  15. States where midazolam implicated in flawed executionsRead the original story

    Monday Jun 29 | KOLD-TV Tucson

    By The Associated Press With the U.S. Supreme Court's ruling that midazolam can be used in lethal injections, here's a look at the states where the sedative has been implicated in several flawed executions or where it is or has been listed in prison system protocols: ARIZONA Lists midazolam as part of a two-drug execution protocol, with hydromorphone. Joseph Rudolph Wood gasped and snorted for more than 90 minutes during his July 23 execution with midazolam.

    Comment?

  16. Ottawa's plan to tackle opioid crisis doesn't address root causes, journal saysRead the original story w/Photo

    Monday Jun 29 | The Globe and Mail

    A serious problem, according to the commentary published Monday in the Canadian Medical Association Journal, is that most people become addicted to opioids by taking them as directed by their physician. A serious problem, according to the commentary published Monday in the Canadian Medical Association Journal, is that most people become addicted to opioids by taking them as directed by their physician.

    Comment?

  17. Former science teacher charged in prescription pill bustRead the original story w/Photo

    Monday Jun 29 | The Jersey Journal

    TOMS RIVER - A 60-year-old township resident who is facing several drug charges after police say he was in possession of nearly 900 prescription pills and $14,000 in cash is a retired science teacher in the district, NJ Advance Media has learned. Police announced last week that Joseph DeFelice was arrested and charged on June 17 following a month-long investigation involving the distribution of prescription medication in the Toms River area.

    Comment?

  18. Justices uphold use of drug implicated in botched executionsRead the original story w/Photo

    Monday Jun 29 | WKYT

    The justices on Monday voted 5-4 in a case from Oklahoma that the sedative midazolam can be used in executions without violating the Eighth Amendment prohibition on cruel and unusual punishment. The drug was used in executions in Arizona, Ohio and Oklahoma in 2014 that took longer than usual and raised concerns that it did not perform its intended task of putting inmates into a coma-like sleep.

    Comment?

  19. Flamel Technologies Announces Positive Results From First Clinical...Read the original story w/Photo

    Monday Jun 29 | Market Wire

    Flamel's Trigger Lock allows the development of abuse-deterrent extended release formulations of opioids and other drugs susceptible to abuse. Hydromorphone is used for relief of moderate to severe pain in patients requiring continuous around-the-clock opioid treatment for an extended period of time.

    Comment?

  20. Woman facing drug charges after disturbance callRead the original story w/Photo

    Saturday Jun 27 | Northwest Florida Daily News

    A Miami woman is facing drug charges after Okaloosa County Sheriff's deputies were called about a disturbance in progress.

    Comment?