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WHY IT MATTERS: Health care
Tue, 23 Oct 2012 15:23:41 -0400

FILE - This March 28, 2012 file photo shows Janis Haddon,of Atlanta, holding a glove with a message outside the Supreme Court in Washington as the court concluded three days of hearing arguments on the constitutionality of President Barack Obamas health care overhaul. America’s health care system is unsustainable. It’s not one problem, but three combined: high cost, uneven quality and millions uninsured. Major changes will keep coming. Every family will be affected. (AP Photo/Carolyn Kaster, File)The issue:

Playing with sports concussion doubles recovery time: Study
Mon, 29 Aug 2016 00:09:26 -0400

FILE - In this Friday, Oct. 31, 2014 file photo, Jacob Biddle watches a play from the sidelines during a game at Waynesville High School in Waynesville, Mo. Biddle has been unable to play because of a concussion sustained earlier in the season. He said he has continued to support the team by cheering from the sidelines. In a study involving teen athletes from several sports who had concussions during a game or practice, half continued to play and took 44 days on average to recover from symptoms, versus 22 days in those who were immediately sidelined. The study was published Monday, Aug. 29, 2016 in Pediatrics. (Hannah Baldwin/Columbia Missourian via AP)CHICAGO (AP) — Continuing to play despite a concussion doubles recovery time for teen athletes and leads to worse short-term mental function than in those immediately removed from action, a study found.

More U.S. counties to see Obamacare marketplace monopoly: analysis
Sun, 28 Aug 2016 22:53:02 -0400

Obama delivers remarks about health insurance marketplace enrollments and the Affordable Care Act, commonly known as Obamacare, in Milwaukee, WisconsinBy Trevor Hunnicutt NEW YORK (Reuters) - Nearly a third of U.S. counties will likely be served by only one insurer that participates in an Affordable Care Act (ACA) marketplace in 2017, according to an analysis published Sunday by the Kaiser Family Foundation. The 31 percent of U.S. counties that will have just a single option of insurers within the ACAs exchanges would represent an increase from 7 percent this year, the nonpartisan group found. UnitedHealth Group Inc and Aetna Inc have decided to largely exit government-run online marketplaces in 2017 that sell subsidized plans created under President Barack Obamas national healthcare reform law, citing low enrollment and high service costs.

Singapore confirms 41 cases of locally transmitted Zika virus
Sun, 28 Aug 2016 19:55:52 -0400

Contractor fogs a condominium garden in Singapore in an effort to kill mosquitoesBy Marius Zaharia SINGAPORE (Reuters) - Singapore has confirmed 41 cases of locally transmitted Zika virus, mostly among foreign construction workers, and said it expected more cases to be identified. All but seven of those infected had fully recovered, the Health Ministry and the National Environment Agency said in a statement on Sunday. On Saturday, authorities confirmed a 47-year-old Malaysian woman living in southeastern Singapore as the city-states first case of a local transmission of the virus.

Egypt seeks tougher penalties for female circumcision
Sun, 28 Aug 2016 13:10:22 -0400

Female genital mutilation can cause lifelong pain, including extreme discomfort during sexual intercourse, serious complications during childbirth and psychological traumaEgypts government said on Sunday it will ask parliament to approve a draft law that would increase jail terms for those who perform female circumcision. Female circumcision, or female genital mutilation (FGM), was banned in Egypt in 2008. In Egypt, the procedure is practised by both Muslims and Christians.

Singapore reports 41 locally transmitted Zika cases
Sun, 28 Aug 2016 09:48:05 -0400

Workers are seen fogging a housing estate in Singapore on August 28, 2016 after authorities reported more than 40 locally transmitted cases of the Zika virusSingapore on Sunday confirmed 41 locally transmitted cases of the Zika virus, which can cause deformities in unborn babies, and said more infections are likely. A day after announcing its first locally transmitted case, that of a 47-year-old Malaysian woman resident, the government reported 40 more -- mostly foreign workers at a construction site. All 41 are residents or workers in a particular suburban residential and industrial district, the Ministry of Health and the National Environment Agency said in a joint statement.

Locally transmitted Zika virus infects 41 in Singapore
Sun, 28 Aug 2016 08:41:28 -0400

A traveller walks past a travel advisory on the Zika virus infection in Kuala Lumpur International Airport in Sepang, Malaysia, Sunday, Aug. 28, 2016. According to local reports, Singapore Ministry of Health (MOH) and National Environment Agency informed a Malaysian woman living in Singapore became the first patient to be infected by locally-transmitted Zika virus. (AP Photo/Vincent Thian)SINGAPORE (AP) — More than 40 people have been infected locally by the Zika virus in Singapore, but most have fully recovered, officials said Sunday.

California legal setback fails to discourage tenure opponents
Sun, 28 Aug 2016 06:27:55 -0400

Weingarten, president of the AFT, addresses the audience of public school teachers during a convention in DetroitA nationwide drive to weaken job guarantees for U.S. public school teachers shows no sign of fading away even though an extended legal battle to stop the practice of granting tenure in California went down in defeat last week. The California challenge, which would have made it easier for school districts to fire teachers deemed to be underachievers, reached the end of the line when the California Supreme Court declined to take up the case. The decision was a setback for advocates of sweeping changes in education that unionized teachers generally oppose, including a repeal of tenure and more funding for charter schools.

Togo slaughters 11,500 chickens after H5N1 bird flu outbreak
Sun, 28 Aug 2016 05:36:32 -0400

A Togolese woman sales chickens at a market in the capital LomeTogolese authorities said on Saturday they had slaughtered 11,500 chickens in response to an outbreak of H5N1 bird flu at two farms in the capital Lome and the town of Adetikope, about 25 km north of Lome. "We are in the presence of the H5N1 virus," Agriculture Minister Ouro-Koura Agadazi said on public radio, after the strain was confirmed by laboratory tests in Italy. Highly pathogenic H5N1 bird flu has spread across a number of West African countries in the past two years, hitting poultry farms in Niger and Cameroon.

Volunteers give kiss of life as Laos road tolls mount
Sat, 27 Aug 2016 23:58:05 -0400

Vientiane Rescue volunteers help an injured motorcycle driver following a drink-driving accident in LaosVientiane (AFP) - "Look at me, stay with us," the paramedics shout as a barely conscious motorcyclist is bundled into a volunteer ambulance in the Laotian capital Vientiane, where rampant drink driving brings nightly carnage to the roads. Founded in 2010 by a group of foreigners, "Vientiane Rescue" is a lifeline for those in need of urgent medical care. Poorly maintained roads, dilapidated vehicles, an increase in motorcycle use and the widespread prevalence of drink driving makes Vientiane one of Asias most precarious capitals for road deaths.

Timeline: Zika's origin and global spread
Sat, 27 Aug 2016 18:35:42 -0400
The following timeline charts the origin and spread of the Zika virus from its discovery nearly 70 years ago: 1947: Scientists researching yellow fever in Uganda's Zika Forest identify the virus in a rhesus monkey 1948: Virus recovered from Aedes africanus mosquito in Zika Forest 1952: First human cases detected in Uganda and Tanzania 1954: Virus found in Nigeria 1960s-80s: Zika detected in mosquitoes and monkeys across equatorial Africa 1969–83: Zika found in equatorial Asia, including India, Indonesia, Malaysia and Pakistan 2007: Zika spreads from Africa and Asia, first large outbreak on ...
Factbox: Why the Zika virus is causing alarm
Sat, 27 Aug 2016 18:35:41 -0400
Global health officials are racing to better understand the Zika virus behind a major outbreak that began in Brazil last year and has spread to many countries in the Americas. Zika is transmitted to people through the bite of infected female mosquitoes, primarily the Aedes aegypti mosquito, the same type that spreads dengue, chikungunya and yellow fever. The Pan American Health Organization (PAHO) said Aedes mosquitoes are found in all countries in the Americas except Canada and continental Chile, and the virus will likely reach all countries and territories of the region where Aedes mosquitoes are found.
Singapore confirms first case of locally transmitted Zika virus
Sat, 27 Aug 2016 14:28:48 -0400
By Marius Zaharia SINGAPORE (Reuters) - Singapore has confirmed its first case of a locally-transmitted Zika virus, which has been linked to microcephaly, a rare birth defect, in Brazil, the health ministry said. A 47-year-old Malaysian woman working in the city-state was confirmed with the virus, but was "well and recovering." As she had not traveled to Zika-affected areas recently, she was likely to have been infected in Singapore, the ministry said in a statement. Zika was detected in Brazil last year and has since spread across the Americas.
Italy grieves as state funeral is held for quake victims
Sat, 27 Aug 2016 11:49:56 -0400

A friar pays his respects as he attends a funeral for the earthquake victims inside a gym in Ascoli PicenoAmongst the 35 coffins laid out in a sports hall were small caskets holding the bodies of an 18-month-old baby and a nine-year-old girl, two of the 21 children who are known to have died when the quake hit central Italy early on Wednesday. "We will decide all together how to get going again.

Italy's quake survivors fear family villages will become ghost towns
Sat, 27 Aug 2016 11:49:56 -0400
By Steve Scherer SANT'ANGELO, Italy (Reuters) - Tiny villages that dot the valley around the town of Amatrice, which was leveled by Wednesday's earthquake, were home to generations of families who once farmed the land, but later moved to cities for work and now return for the holidays. "The fear is that they will now be abandoned," said Giancarla Celli, 50, standing outside the 300-year-old family villa that withstood the quake, but which has been badly damaged and is now unsafe, cracks zigzagging up its walls. Most of the other homes in the hamlet of Sant'Angelo, where more than 100 people pass the hot summer months but which is sparsely populated in winter, have been reduced to rubble.
Obama presses Congress for Zika funding as worries grow
Sat, 27 Aug 2016 10:39:58 -0400

The US Food and Drug Administration has revised a previous guideline issued in February that recommended active screening of donated blood only in "areas with active Zika virus transmission"US President Barack Obama called on Congress Saturday to step up funding to combat the Zika virus, warning that delay is putting more Americans at risk. Obamas latest appeal, in his weekly radio address, came the day after the US authorities expressed deepening worry about the spread of the mosquito-borne virus, urging that all donated blood be tested for Zika. The Congress has denied past administration requests for Zika funding, instead redirecting funds that had been earmarked to fight Ebola, cancer and other diseases.

Japan pledges $30 billion for Africa over next three years
Sat, 27 Aug 2016 09:24:21 -0400

Japans Prime Minister Shinzo Abe attends the Sixth Tokyo International Conference on African Development in Kenyas capital NairobiBy George Obulutsa NAIROBI (Reuters) - Japanese Prime Minister Shinzo Abe told African leaders on Saturday that his country will commit $30 billion in public and private support for infrastructure development, education and healthcare expansion in the continent. Resource-poor Japan has long been interested in tapping Africas vast natural resources, even more so since dependence on oil and natural gas imports jumped after the 2011 Fukushima nuclear disaster shut almost all of Japans nuclear reactors. Abe, in the Kenyan capital Nairobi to attend the sixth Tokyo International Conference on African Development (TICAD), said the package would be spread over three years from this year and include $10 billion for infrastructure projects, to be executed through cooperation with the African Development Bank.

Burkina Faso bans big buttocks beauty contest
Sat, 27 Aug 2016 07:35:46 -0400
The government of Burkina Faso has banned an annual beauty contest for women with the biggest buttocks, saying such events are sexist. Adverts for this weekend's third edition of 'Miss Bim-Bim', carrying an image of two fully clothed women with exaggeratedly large behinds, provoked an outcry on social media. "Our role is to do everything to avoid damaging the image of women," said Minister Laure Zongo in a statement, adding that social media criticism had persuaded her to act.
Japan's Abe pledges $30 billion for Africa over next three years
Sat, 27 Aug 2016 06:39:36 -0400

Japans Prime Minister Shinzo Abe attends the Sixth Tokyo International Conference on African Development in Kenyas capital NairobiBy George Obulutsa NAIROBI (Reuters) - Japans Prime Minister Shinzo Abe told African leaders on Saturday that his country will commit $30 billion in public and private support for infrastructure development on the continent. Resource-poor Japan has long been interested in tapping Africas vast natural resources, even more so since dependence on oil and natural gas imports jumped after the 2011 Fukushima nuclear disaster shut almost all of Japans nuclear reactors. Abe, in the Kenyan capital Nairobi to attend the sixth Tokyo International Conference on African Development (TICAD), said the package would be spread over three years from this year and include $10 billion for infrastructure projects on the continent, to be executed through cooperation with the African Development Bank.

Yellow fever vaccination drive in Congo's capital hits target
Sat, 27 Aug 2016 03:51:45 -0400

Congolese people queue to receive vaccination against yellow fever in Gombe district, of the Democratic Republic of Congos capital KinshasaA vaccination campaign against yellow fever in Congos capital is almost complete, but the gains may be reversed by the looming rainy season and the spread of the disease to areas where people have not yet been vaccinated, the World Health Organization (WHO) said on Friday. Health officials began a campaign to vaccinate 7.5 million people in Kinshasa last week to combat the worst outbreak in decades of the hemorrhagic virus. More than 400 people have died in Congo and neighboring Angola since December.

FDA recommends Zika testing for all blood donated in U.S.
Sat, 27 Aug 2016 01:15:12 -0400

File photo shows an Aedes aegypti mosquito inside a test tube as part of a research on preventing the spread of the Zika virus and other mosquito-borne diseases at a control and prevention center in Guadalupe, neighbouring MonterreyBy Julie Steenhuysen and Letitia Stein CHICAGO/TAMPA, Fla. (Reuters) - The U.S. Food and Drug Administration recommended on Friday that all blood donated in the United States and its territories be tested for Zika virus, as it moves to prevent transmission of the virus through the blood supply. The agency said its decision to expand blood screening in the United States was based on concerns about more cases of local transmission in Florida, the growing number of travel-related infections and concerns that Zika-tainted blood could unwittingly be given to a pregnant woman, putting her unborn baby at risk of severe birth defects. “The transfusion of a pregnant woman with blood infected with the Zika virus could have terrible consequences,” Peter Marks, director of the FDA’s Center for Biologics Evaluation and Research, said during a conference call with reporters.

Hong Kong's first Zika case tests negative
Sat, 27 Aug 2016 00:38:56 -0400

Workers from the Food and Environmental Hygiene Department kill mosquitoes outside a construction site near a residential area in Hong KongHong Kongs first Zika patient tested negative for the virus on Friday and was discharged from hospital, the government said in a statement. On Thursday, the Centre for Health Protection had said the 38-year-old woman, who had returned to Hong Kong after spending two weeks in in the Caribbean, had tested positive. Zika was detected in Brazil last year and has since spread across the Americas.

FDA expands Zika screening to all US blood centers
Fri, 26 Aug 2016 22:59:04 -0400

FILE - This Aug. 20, 2013 file photo shows blood donated in Indianapolis. On Friday, Aug. 26, 2016, the Food and Drug Administration recommended that all U.S. blood banks start screening for the Zika virus, a major expansion intended to protect the nations blood supply from the mosquito-borne disease. (AP Photo/Michael Conroy)WASHINGTON (AP) — The government told all U.S. blood banks Friday to start screening for Zika, a major expansion intended to protect the nations blood supply from the mosquito-borne virus.

EpiPen Users Have Few Options for Generic or Alternate Drugs
Fri, 26 Aug 2016 22:48:00 -0400

EpiPen Users Have Few Options for Generic or Alternate DrugsThe drug epinephrine has been around for decades, but the EpiPen, which is made by Mylan, has become the go-to epinephrine auto injector for many people in the U.S. There are multiple reasons why the EpiPen has become so popular, including diminishing competition and the fact that pharmacists in many states cannot automatically substitute a generic alternative. Recalls from Mylans competitors have also boosted sales of the EpiPen. There appears to be one other company making an epinephrine auto injector available in the U.S., according to data available from the U.S. Food and Drug Administration.

U.S. judge will not block California school vaccination law
Fri, 26 Aug 2016 19:54:41 -0400
(Reuters) - A federal judge on Friday refused to block a California law tightening vaccination requirements for schoolchildren in the state. The measure eliminated the so-called personal beliefs and religious exemptions from California's school vaccination law, meaning that only children with a valid medical excuse could forego vaccinations for such childhood diseases as measles and polio. The lawsuit, filed in U.S. District Court in San Diego last month, asked for an injunction to stop the requirements from going into effect, but Judge Dana Sabraw ruled that state legislatures have a "long history of requiring children to be vaccinated as a condition to school enrollment," and not allowing personal or religious exemptions.
Minnesota sets broadest U.S. limits on chemicals blamed for bee declines
Fri, 26 Aug 2016 19:48:16 -0400

A bee feeds on a lavender plant in DublinMinnesotas governor on Friday ordered the broadest restrictions yet in a U.S. state on the use of agricultural pesticides that have been blamed for hurting bees, fueling concerns that farmers there will not be able to protect crops from insects. Gov. Mark Dayton issued an executive order that requires farmers to verify that they face "an imminent threat of significant crop loss" before using the chemicals, called neonicotinoids. Details of how farmers would prove their need have not yet been determined.

Correction: Hospital Superbug Outbreak story
Fri, 26 Aug 2016 19:40:27 -0400

Dr. Zachary Rubin, medical director of clinical epidemiology and infection prevention at the Ronald Reagan UCLA Medical Center, right, takes questions from the media in Los Angeles Thursday, Feb. 19, 2015. Los Angeles County health officials say a "superbug" bacterial outbreak at a local hospital doesnt pose any threat to public health. At left, Dr. Robert Cherry, chief medical and quality officer, UCLA Health System, and Dr. Benjamin Schwartz, deputy chief of the Acute Communicable Disease Control Program at the county Department of Public Health, middle. (AP Photo/Damian Dovarganes)In a Feb. 20, 2015 story about an antibiotic-resistant "superbug" outbreak at Ronald Reagan UCLA Medical Center, The Associated Press mischaracterized a statement an expert made about proving ...

Judge won't block California's strict child vaccination law
Fri, 26 Aug 2016 19:32:34 -0400
SAN DIEGO (AP) — A federal judge will not immediately block a California law that requires all schoolchildren to be vaccinated and is one of the strictest in the nation for eliminating exemptions based on religious and personal beliefs.
Whiplashed investors stay skittish about St. Jude
Fri, 26 Aug 2016 18:43:36 -0400
(Reuters) - One day after a short seller claimed that St. Jude Medical Inc's heart implants are vulnerable to deadly cyber attacks, investors appear most concerned about whether the accusation will derail St. Jude's $24 billion planned deal for Abbott Labs to buy it.St. Jude's stock at one point fell around 3 percent on Friday, though it ended the day slightly up, following a drop of around 5 percent on Thursday after Muddy Waters Capital leveled the accusation against St. Jude. The stock continues to trade well below its price on Wednesday of around $82 per share. ...
Icahn denies attempt to sell Herbalife stock, buys more shares
Fri, 26 Aug 2016 17:49:37 -0400

Billionaire activist-investor Carl Icahn gives an interview on FOX Business Networks Neil Cavuto show in New YorkHerbalife shares rose 4 percent in extended trading, reversing course after Icahn said he had bought 2.3 million shares on Friday. "Completely contrary to what Bill Ackman stated on television today, I have never given Jefferies an order to sell any of our Herbalife shares," Icahn said in a statement after market close. Ackman, who unveiled a $1 billion short bet against Herbalife in 2012, said on CNBC earlier in the day that Icahns planned stake sale would accelerate the companys downfall.

Second case of babies switched in Canadian hospital shakes community
Fri, 26 Aug 2016 17:30:15 -0400
By Rod Nickel WINNIPEG, Manitoba (Reuters) - For the second time in less than a year, two men from the same remote Canadian community have discovered they were switched at birth, prompting outrage and new questions about substandard healthcare for Canada's indigenous people. David Tait and Leon Swanson were swapped in the government-run Norway House Hospital in 1975 in the western Canadian province of Manitoba, DNA testing confirmed. Norway House is made up of two northern Manitoba communities and has a population of about 5,000 predominantly indigenous Cree Nation people.
Survival of quake victims depends on many factors
Fri, 26 Aug 2016 17:19:22 -0400

FILE - In this Wednesday, Aug. 24, 2016 file photo, rescuers carry an injured woman on a stretcher after a strong earthquake earlier in the morning in Amatrice, central Italy. Experts say the vast majority of rescues occur in the first 24 hours after a disaster - after that, the chances of survival drop as each day passes. (Massimo Percossi/ANSA via AP)NEW YORK (AP) — How long can people survive in the rubble of an earthquake?

St. Jude says report by short sellers 'false and misleading'
Fri, 26 Aug 2016 17:18:48 -0400

The ticker and trading information for St. Jude Medical is displayed where the stock is traded on the floor of the NYSEThe report, which caused St. Jude shares to fall 5 percent after its release on Thursday, alleged there were significant security bugs in the companys Merlin@home device for monitoring implanted heart devices. St. Jude chief technology officer Phil Ebeling on Thursday said "the allegations are absolutely untrue" but provided no specific examples of errors. St. Jude on Friday said most of the observations in the report applied to older versions of its Merlin@home devices, which had not been patched with security upgrades that the company automatically pushes out to customers.

Self-injury is a 'major killer' in U.S
Fri, 26 Aug 2016 17:12:40 -0400
By Andrew M. Seaman (Reuters Health) - When deaths from substance abuse are counted as self-inflicted, then deaths from self-injury in the U.S. are tied with deaths attributed to diabetes and outnumber those from flu and pneumonia or kidney disease, new research suggests. "Self injury is a major killer and it encompasses more than suicide," said study leader Ian Rockett, of West Virginia University School of Public Health in Morgantown.
Maine governor apologizes for obscenity-laced voicemail
Fri, 26 Aug 2016 16:42:49 -0400

Maine Governor Paul LePage speaks at the 23rd Annual Energy Trade and Technology Conference in BostonMaine Governor Paul LePage apologized on Friday for an obscenity-laced voicemail he left for a lawmaker who he believed had called him a racist for remarks he made about drug dealers. The incident followed a town hall meeting on Wednesday during which LePage said he kept a binder with photographs of drug dealers arrested in Maine and more than 90 percent of them were black or Hispanic, the Portland Press Herald reported. The governors remarks triggered a barrage of criticism from political figures and the American Civil Liberties Union of Maine.

Redstone granddaughter agrees to case dismissal, helps broader deal
Fri, 26 Aug 2016 16:29:56 -0400

Sumner Redstone arrives at premiere of The Guilt Trip in Los AngelesThe granddaughter of Viacom Incs controlling shareholder Sumner Redstone has agreed to let a Massachusetts court dismiss claims brought by former company leaders, a step that will help end a battle over the fate of the media empire. Lawyers for Keryn Redstone said at a Massachusetts court hearing on Friday they have also agreed to mediate remaining parts of her family dispute and that she will have an in-person meeting with her 93-year-old grandfather. "There will be peace in the Redstone valley" said Keryn Redstones attorney Pierce ODonnell, speaking to reporters after the hearing at Norfolk County Probate and Family Court in Canton, Massachusetts.

Miami hotel bookings slow, airfares fall since Zika outbreak
Fri, 26 Aug 2016 16:28:10 -0400

A woman looks at a Center for Disease Control (CDC) health advisory sign about the dangers of the Zika virus as she lines up for a security screening at Miami International Airport in MiamiTravelers have booked fewer hotel rooms in downtown Miami, and leisure airfares to the greater Miami area have inched down in the weeks since the Zika virus was detected there, data reviewed by Reuters shows. Hotels sold 2.9 percent fewer rooms in Miamis central business district and northern neighborhoods during the first three weeks of August than they did a year earlier in the same period, according to hotel data and analytics firm STR. The decline in hotel bookings may be an early indication of the viruss effect on Miamis robust tourism industry, which had an economic impact of $24.4 billion in 2015, according to the Greater Miami Convention and Visitor Bureau.

Italy quake death toll hits 281, state funeral planned
Fri, 26 Aug 2016 16:27:33 -0400

A drone photo shows the damages following an earthquake in SalettaBy Steve Scherer and Gabriele Pileri PESCARA DEL TRONTO, Italy (Reuters) - Hopes of finding more survivors from Italys powerful earthquake faded on Friday, with the death toll rising to 281 and the rescue operation in some of the stricken areas called off. Three days after the quake struck the mountainous heart of the country, sniffer dogs and emergency crews continued to scour the town of Amatrice, which was leveled in the disaster, but there was no sign of life beneath the debris. "Only a miracle can bring our friends back alive from the rubble, but we are still digging because many are missing," town mayor Sergio Pirozzi told reporters.

Muddy Waters says St. Jude shares could fall below $55 a share: CNBC
Fri, 26 Aug 2016 16:11:14 -0400
Carson Block, the head of short-selling firm Muddy Waters, said on Friday that shares of medical device maker St. Jude Medical Inc could fall to $55 per share or lower if Abbott Laboratories' deal to buy the company falls apart. "If the deal were to break, I think that we could be $55 or lower," Block told cable television network CNBC. St. Jude agreed in April to be purchased by Abbott Laboratories.
Rights organizations can avoid further harming victims
Fri, 26 Aug 2016 15:52:39 -0400
By Madeline Kennedy (Reuters Health) - Lawyers interview victims of human rights violations to document their stories and seek justice, but victims who have to relive the violence during a single interview may be traumatized anew, researchers argue. In the journal BMJ Global Health, psychiatrists and human rights advocates jointly propose a research agenda to find the best ways to protect both the legal rights and mental health of these victims. Led by psychiatrist Susan Meffert of the University of California, San Francisco, the proposal authors point out that “debriefing” a victim in a single interview session used to be a mode of therapy.

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