Thalomid, Thalidomide
Thalomid, Thalidomide Newswire

Thalomid, Thalidomide Newswire

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

Results 1 - 20 of 533 in Thalomid, Thalidomide (generic)

  1. Plaintiffs, GSK Disagree Over Thalidomide Client InterviewsRead the original story w/Photo

    May 28, 2015 |

    While GlaxoSmithKline and the plaintiffs firm leading dozens of thalidomide injury suits against the company have largely agreed on the dismissal of 31 of those claims against GSK, the pharmaceutical company is now diverging from the law firm on an attorney-client privilege issue before the Third Circuit.


  2. Thalidomide at half-century: A scourge transformed into life-saving drugsRead the original story w/Photo

    Yesterday |

    FDA pharmacologist Frances Oldham Kelsey receives the President's Award for Distinguished Federal Civilian Service from President John F. Kennedy, in 1962, for blocking sale of thalidomide in the United States. The story of thalidomide is at once a tragedy of international scope, and, given the FDA's refusal to allow it to be dispensed in America, a paean to heroism and courage at home.


  3. Celgene Earns Outperform Rating from William BlairRead the original story

    Friday Aug 28 |

    In related news, Director Gilla Kaplan sold 15,000 shares of the company's stock in a transaction on Wednesday, June 10th. The stock was sold at an average price of $111.74, for a total transaction of $1,676,100.00.


  4. Waterdown family pushing to have cystic fibrosis drug covered in OntarioRead the original story w/Photo

    Friday Aug 28 |

    On top of her schoolwork, Waterdown's Maygan Coulombe used to have to spend 45 minutes in the morning and at night to inhale a drug that would help her lung capacity and her breathing. The 21-year-old has cystic fibrosis and up until a year and a half ago, she used the slow process of a nebulizer to inhale needed drugs.


  5. Continuous therapy improves multiple myeloma outcomesRead the original story w/Photo

    Thursday Aug 27 | Medical News

    Patients with newly diagnosed multiple myeloma receive significant progression-free and overall survival benefits from continuous treatment compared with fixed-duration therapy, suggests a pooled analysis. The researchers evaluated both PFS1 and PFS2 - defined as the time to first progression or death and time to second progression or death, respectively - and found that continuous therapy significantly extended both endpoints.


  6. Chronicles: Canadian students need to learn about Canadian heroesRead the original story w/Photo

    Wednesday Aug 26 | Lake Cowichan Gazette

    Her legacy is thousands of healthy children and a grateful United States of America and, belatedly, an Order of Canada she received just before her death at 101. Frances Kelsey stubbornly refused to allow the drug thalidomide into the United States in the early 1960s.


  7. The top ten films all aspiring lawyers need to seeRead the original story w/Photo

    Tuesday Aug 25 | OUPblog

    Preparing for law school doesn't have to be purely academic; there's plenty you can learn from film and TV if you look in the right places. We asked Martin Partington, author of Introduction to the English Legal System , for his top ten film recommendations for new law students and aspiring lawyers.


  8. Merse tops charity dinner billRead the original story w/Photo

    Friday Aug 21 | Chorley Guardian

    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. Ex-England footballer turned Sky TV pundit, Paul Merson will top the bill at a Sportsman's Dinner in aid of a Chorley charity.


  9. Morningstar Gives "A-" Credit Rating to CelgeneRead the original story

    Friday Aug 21 |

    Celgene has been given an "A-" credit rating by Morningstar . The research firm's "A-" rating suggests that the company is a low default risk.


  10. To Do Today: "Hyder Flares," Adia Victoria, and the Cowards ChoirRead the original story w/Photo

    Thursday Aug 20 | City Paper

    Though Polish-born German painter Justine Otto looks to the cosmos when she needs to name a new exhibition, she doesn't focus her work on planetary behavior. Surreal and slightly disturbing in nature, the kaleidoscopic works displayed in Otto's "Hyder Flares" show at the Goethe-Institut captivate with bright colors and distorted figures.


  11. Uremic Pruritus ReviewRead the original story

    Tuesday Aug 18 | US Pharmacist

    Muideen Adigun, PharmD, BCPS, BCPP Program Director, PGY-1 Pharmacy Practice Residency Howard University Hospital Assistant Professor Howard University College of Pharmacy Department of Clinical and Administrative Pharmacy Sciences ABSTRACT: Uremic pruritus is a common complication in patients with chronic kidney disease. Although the etiology of UP is not fully understood, several mechanisms for its pathogenesis have been proposed.


  12. Frances Kelsey says goodbyeRead the original story w/Photo

    Tuesday Aug 18 | Lake Cowichan Gazette

    She was 101. Widely recognized worldwide for her efforts, Kelsey had flown under the radar in her home country for a long time.


  13. Celgene Rating Lowered to Sell at ZacksRead the original story

    Tuesday Aug 18 |

    According to Zacks, "We remain concerned about generic competition faced by some of its key products. The company depends heavily on Revlimid for growth.


  14. 'Pinball' wows YorktonRead the original story w/Photo

    Sep 25, 2013 | Yorkton This Week & Enterprise

    Michael 'Pinball' Clemons speaks to the students and staff of Yorkton Regional High School during the annual Heather Laxdal Symposium September 18. Michael 'Pinball' Clemons speaks to the students and staff of Yorkton Regional High School during the annual Heather Laxdal Symposium September 18. Big Brothers Big Sisters of Yorkton and District could not have asked for a better speaker for their Centennial Gala Celebration of Mentoring September 18 than former Toronto Argonauts running back and coach Michael "Pinball" Clemons. "We were really impressed," said Irma Van de Bon-Nicol, BBBS executive director.


  15. Our health needs a healthy civil serviceRead the original story w/Photo

    Monday Aug 17 | Globe and Mail

    In recent days, Dr. Frances Kelsey has been fondly remembered, in large part for the role she played in averting a thalidomide tragedy in the U.S. in the late 1950s. As an employee of the U.S. Food and Drug Administration, the Canadian-born pharmacologist stubbornly demanded more safety data, delaying approval of the morning sickness drug until it became clear from other jurisdictions that it was causing miscarriages and grave deformities in children.


  16. The 21st Century Cures Act: Old vinegary wine in a new bottle [Respectful Insolence]Read the original story w/Photo

    Monday Aug 17 | ScienceBlogs

    The 21st Century Cures Act: Familiar old promises that we'll have all sorts of new cures if only the FDA would stop being so pesky about requiring rigorous evidence of efficacy and safety before approving a drug. The approval of new drugs and medical devices is a process fraught with scientific, political, and ethical landmines.


  17. Social Media Matters: Smart strategies for nonprofitsRead the original story w/Photo

    Sunday Aug 16 | Business Journal

    I was recently asked to assist a PR agency in its pitch to a large nonprofit. The nonprofit clearly recognizes the need to "up" its social media game, which in turn it hopes will lead to many wins: increased donations, new supporters and broader mission awareness.


  18. Zacks Upgrades Celgene to "Hold"Read the original story

    Sunday Aug 16 |

    According to Zacks, "Celgene's second-quarter 2015 adjusted earnings and revenues were in line with expectations. The company expects adjusted earnings for 2015 in the range of $4.75$4.85 per share .


  19. Frances Oldham Kelsey averted a thalidomide tragedy because she wouldn't be rushedRead the original story w/Photo

    Friday Aug 14 | The Globe and Mail

    Frances Oldham Kelsey may have been the most brilliant medical officer that Canada never had. She gave her truly lasting gift to the United States, performing one of the most celebrated acts of public service of the 20th century.


  20. Frances Kelsey: The Government Bureaucrat Who May Have Saved Your LifeRead the original story w/Photo

    Friday Aug 14 | The American Prospect

    Frances O. Kelsey during Senate testimony about corporate pressure to approve the drug in spite of her concerns about the drugs safety, August 1, 1962. n our current culture, the phrase "government bureaucrat" is often used as an epithet, but Frances Kelsey-who died on August 7 at age 101-was a career government bureaucrat who was also a genuine American heroine.