Thalomid, Thalidomide

Thalomid, Thalidomide Newswire

Comprehensive Real-Time News Feed for Thalomid, Thalidomide (generic).

Results 1 - 20 of 696 in Thalomid, Thalidomide (generic)

  1. Call the Midwife Season 4 ReviewRead the original story w/Photo

    Saturday | Collider

    Call the Midwife , now in its fourth season on PBS, must be one of the most conflicted series on television. On the one hand, it's an exceedingly comforting feeling to return to Nonnatus House and catch up with our lovely midwives.

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  2. Woman with profound disability needs helpRead the original story w/Photo

    Saturday | The Virginian-Pilot

    With a pen between her chin and her left shoulder, Lisa Olson writes on the Sticky Notes at her Virginia Beach apartment. Lisa uses the same technique to feed herself.

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  3. NT government and gas miners told to 'frack off'Read the original story w/Photo

    Saturday | Green Left Weekly

    More than 100 people gathered in a park in Katherine on March 24 to launch the Frack-Free NT Roadshow, a group of pastoralists, traditional owners and environmentalists doing community education and outreach in the Roper and gulf country. Days before the event, the Northern Territory government announced it had granted a petroleum exploration licence over a massive parcel of land near Katherine.

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  4. Hagens Berman Denies Conflict in Accord With GSKRead the original story w/Photo

    Jan 20, 2015 | Law.com

    Plaintiffs firm Hagens Berman Sobol Shapiro said there was no evidence to suggest its deal to dismiss 28 thalidomide cases against GSK in exchange for the drug company's agreement not to seek sanctions against the firm was in conflict with its clients' interests.

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  5. Defendant Seeks $177K From Hagens Berman in Thalidomide CasesRead the original story w/Photo

    Jan 12, 2015 | Law.com

    One of the defendants in a cluster of thalidomide lawsuits in the Eastern District of Pennsylvania is seeking nearly $177,000 in fees as a sanction against the plaintiffs' counsel, Hagens Berman Sobol Shapiro.

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  6. The flow cytometry-defined light chain cytoplasmic immunoglobulin...Read the original story

    Friday Mar 27 | Leukemia

    Correspondence: Proffesor B Barlogie, Myeloma Institute for Research and Therapy, University of Arkansas for Medical Sciences, 4301 West Markham St, Little Rock, AR 72205, USA. E-mail: BarlogieBart@uams.edu Received 24 November 2014; Revised 12 February 2015; Accepted 23 February 2015 Accepted article preview online 10 March 2015; Advance online publication 27 March 2015 As part of Total Therapy 3b, baseline marrow aspirates were subjected to two-color flow cytometry of nuclear DNA content and cytoplasmic immunoglobulin and progression-free survival .

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  7. Mark Bittman gets the science wrong (again) on RoundupRead the original story w/Photo

    Thursday Mar 26 | Examiner.com

    Cooking writer Mark Bittman 's column in yesterday's New York Times, " Stop Making us Guinea Pigs " illustrates how easy for popular writers to get science wrong by just reading a few headlines here and there. But in this case Bittman's confusion is egregious and needs correction.

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  8. Free whooping cough vaccine for pregnant womenRead the original story w/Photo

    Wednesday Mar 25 | NEWS.com.au

    THE creator of a hugely popular Facebook page has one very specific request for Foreign Minister Julie Bishop. But will she take the bait? CALL it part of the service.

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  9. The escort who marries her clients firstRead the original story w/Photo

    Wednesday Mar 25 | NEWS.com.au

    CALL it part of the service. An undercover investigation has revealed that an escort is offering to marry her clients to allow guilt-free sex.

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  10. The very specific request for Julie BishopRead the original story w/Photo

    Wednesday Mar 25 | NEWS.com.au

    THE creator of a hugely popular Facebook page has one very specific request for Foreign Minister Julie Bishop. But will she take the bait? WHEN 100 thalidomide victims shared $89 million in compensation for severe birth defects caused by the medicine, 37 victims got nothing.

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  11. 'It's sexist and dangerous. It is a big deal'Read the original story w/Photo

    Wednesday Mar 25 | NEWS.com.au

    CALL it part of the service. An undercover investigation has revealed that an escort is offering to marry her clients to allow guilt-free sex.

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  12. We're calling it, this is not OKRead the original story w/Photo

    Wednesday Mar 25 | NEWS.com.au

    SOMETIMES, there aren't two sides to the story. As the head of a widely-ridiculed organisation makes ridiculous claims, it's up to us to say 'enough is enough'.

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  13. How much should you really be feeding your child?Read the original story w/Photo

    Wednesday Mar 25 | NEWS.com.au

    IT'S midday and already my toddler has eaten two breakfasts, morning tea and lunch. My colleague's toddler has eaten half a banana and a few mouthfuls of cereal.

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  14. Is 60 years in jail enough for this?Read the original story w/Photo

    Wednesday Mar 25 | NEWS.com.au

    WHEN 100 thalidomide victims shared $89 million in compensation for severe birth defects caused by the medicine thaldomide, 37 victims got nothing. OPINION: Clint Greagan says not having baby change tables in men's rest rooms is a serious issue.

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  15. lenalidomideRead the original story w/Photo

    Wednesday Mar 25 | MedicineNet

    Jay W. Marks, MD, is a board-certified internist and gastroenterologist. He graduated from Yale University School of Medicine and trained in internal medicine and gastroenterology at UCLA/Cedars-Sinai Medical Center in Los Angeles.

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  16. Indiana's "Right to Try" law: The next bureaucratic turf war?Read the original story w/Photo

    Wednesday Mar 25 | Hot Air

    The US has a tough process for drugmakers to follow in order to bring therapeutic treatments to market, and a lengthy one as well. It can take as long as 15 years before the FDA will approve a medication for use, a process that creates anger and frustration from those suffering diseases that could be cured or abated during the long approval cycle.

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  17. Drug that caused 'elephant man' side effect makes comeback after 2006 disasterRead the original story w/Photo

    Wednesday Mar 25 | Fox News

    An experimental drug that caused appalling side effects in a clinical trial nine years ago is back in tests for rheumatoid arthritis and is showing promise when given at a fraction of the original dose. The small German-Russian biotech firm which now owns the drug hopes to confirm its benefits in a mid-stage trial, starting in June, and then bring in a major pharmaceutical company as a strategic investor, its chief executive told Reuters.

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  18. Moore urges fair deal for drug victimsRead the original story

    Tuesday Mar 24 | Berwickshire News

    Congratulations, you're now registered! Let us know what news and updates you want to hear about and we'll send them straight to your inbox. Mr Moore took part in the delegation alongside constituent, Stevie Sinclair.

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  19. Celebrity-Backed Anti-Fracking Group Condoning Violence Against OpponentsRead the original story w/Photo

    Monday Mar 23 | Breitbart.com

    An anti-fracking campaign has been condoning violence against academics who oppose their mantras. The 'Fracademics' campaign, supported by Vivienne Westwood, Joseph Corre and Lush, posted an image to their Facebook page of an academic having oil thrown in her face with the caption "We hope you get exactly what you deserve!" The campaign is run by anti-fracking group Talk Fracking, which has chosen to illustrate the report behind the Fracademics campaign on its website with a picture of a man doused in oil.

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  20. Medical marijuana cookie case hits Canada's high courtRead the original story w/Photo

    Sunday Mar 22 | Lake Cowichan Gazette

    Turning medical marijuana into cookies, tea or oil should not be a criminal act that risks jail time, a B.C. lawyer told the Supreme Court of Canada Friday in the first ever hearing of its kind. Kirk Tousaw appeared before the country's top court to argue the ban on cannabis derivatives, extracts and edibles like pot brownies is unconstitutional and that authorized medical marijuana patients should be free to use the drug in whatever form works best for them, not just the dried plant, which is the only medical exemption to the Controlled Drugs and Substances Act.

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