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Oct 27,2016
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Patients left in limbo as more doctors flee Puerto Rico
Thu, 27 Oct 2016 00:42:15 -0400

Patients left in limbo as more doctors flee Puerto RicoWanda Serrano arrived at Puerto Ricos largest public hospital before dawn to take her 17-year-old son to an appointment. Six hours later, they were still in the packed waiting room hoping to see a doctor. ...

Nigerian activist held in solitary in Japan, prompting calls for her release
Wed, 26 Oct 2016 22:22:35 -0400

A van is seen on a road in front of Tokyo Regional Immigration Bureau which includes the Tokyo detention center in Tokyo, Japan, December 2, 2015.By Minami Funakoshi and Ami Miyazaki TOKYO (Reuters) - A prominent Nigerian asylum seeker and activist is being held in solitary at a Tokyo detention center, a case that has highlighted a growing crackdown on foreigners living in Japan without visas and prompted demands for her release. Elizabeth Aruoriwo Obueza was detained two weeks ago after authorities turned down an appeal against her asylum rejection, Obueza and her lawyer told Reuters. Obueza, 48, campaigns for asylum seekers and the 4,700 people on "provisional release" from immigration detention - a status that lets foreigners out from detention but bars them from working and traveling freely.

EXCLUSIVE INTERVIEW-Rugby-Players paying too high a price, says union head
Wed, 26 Oct 2016 22:00:01 -0400
* Carter affair should trigger debate on players' health, says Tchale Watchou * Rugby makes machines, says head of Top 14 players' union * Doctors' role must be redefined * Mental health a growing concern, too By Julien Pretot MONTPELLIER, France, Oct 27 (Reuters) - Professional rugby is taking such a terrible physical and mental toll on the players, shortening careers and leaving a lifelong legacy of disability, that the soul of the sport is under threat, the head of the French players' union has warned. Player welfare has again been under scrutiny after it was revealed that former All Black Dan Carter played the French Top 14 final for Racing Metro after receiving an injection of corticoids - a legal steroid used to treat inflammation.
Factbox: Wall Street's take on possible impact of U.S. elections
Wed, 26 Oct 2016 20:39:03 -0400
(Reuters) - U.S. Democratic presidential candidate Hillary Clinton and Republican candidate Donald Trump are in a tight race ahead of the Nov. 8 U.S. presidential election. Following is a weekly roundup of financial market analysts' views on the likely outcome of the U.S. elections and the possible implications of a Trump or Clinton win on financial markets. MORE COVERAGE: http://bit.ly/2dOgcoE SEE RELATED FACTBOX: http://reut.rs/2ewdRdg LARRY BIEGELSEN, SENIOR ANALYST, HEALTHCARE TEAM, WELLS FARGO "The probability of either a Republican or a Democratic sweep of both the Executive and Legislative branches is low, but certainly not negligible.
Screening infants could prevent early heart attacks
Wed, 26 Oct 2016 17:53:15 -0400

Researchers in Britain find that conducting early child screening at the same time as vaccinations, can help find familial hypercholesterolemia, which is a genetic disorder that often leads to early heart diseaseScreening young children for high cholesterol at the same time as they receive routine vaccinations could prevent hundreds of heart attacks in young adults each year, researchers in Britain said Wednesday. FH runs in families, and if left untreated can raise the risk of heart disease at a young age as much as 100 times, according to the article.

Cholesterol test for 1-year-olds? Study says it could help
Wed, 26 Oct 2016 17:10:21 -0400
What if a blood test could reveal that your child is at high risk for early heart disease years in the future, giving you a chance to prevent it now? A big study in England did that — screening thousands of babies for inherited risk — and found it was twice as common as has been thought.
TB treatment's high success rate hailed as 'breakthrough'
Wed, 26 Oct 2016 17:04:30 -0400

Patients lie in a cordoned off wing of a hospital for people with extreme drug resistant tuberculosisA new treatment for drug-resistant tuberculosis patients, that reported a success rate of 82 percent in a study, has been hailed as a "breakthrough" at a medical summit in Britain. The final results were unveiled at this weeks Union World Conference on Lung Health in Liverpool, north-west England, and showed patients across nine African countries responded remarkably well to the nine-month treatment. Of the 1,006 TB sufferers who participated in the observational study of the treatment, all of whom were all resistent to TB medicine rifampicin, 734 were deemed fully cured and in a further 87 cases the treatment appeared to have worked.

Dementia risk may rise in the wake of disaster
Wed, 26 Oct 2016 17:03:27 -0400
By Lisa Rapaport (Reuters Health) - Elderly people forced out of their homes and separated from their neighbors after a natural disaster may be more prone to dementia than survivors who are able to remain in their homes, a study suggests. This, at least, is how things unfolded after the 2011 tsunami and earthquake in Japan, according to the study of 3,556 elderly survivors of this disaster. "But our study suggests that cognitive decline is also an important issue.” While previous research has documented cognitive decline and dementia among the elderly after disasters including Hurricanes Katrina and Rita in the U.S., the current study of survivors from the 2011 earthquake and tsunami in Japan offers a unique snapshot of the factors that may influence the odds that these problems will emerge, Hikichi said by email.
Antidepressants in pregnancy tied to health risks for kids
Wed, 26 Oct 2016 17:01:53 -0400
By Andrew M. Seaman (Reuters Health) - Children exposed to a common type of antidepressant in the womb may be at an increased risk of complications soon after birth and years later, according to two new studies. One study suggests newborns are more likely to need intensive care after birth if their mothers take selective serotonin reuptake inhibitors (SSRIs) during pregnancy. A second study finds those same children may be at an increased risk for speech and language disorders years later.
Cancer survivors take more psych meds than other people
Wed, 26 Oct 2016 17:00:37 -0400
By Lisa Rapaport (Reuters Health) - People who live through a bout with cancer are more likely to use medication for anxiety and depression than those without a history of malignancies, a U.S. study suggests. About 19 percent of adult cancer survivors take drugs for depression, anxiety, or both, compared to roughly 10 percent of other adults, the study found. “Survivors can have uncertainty about the future, worries about recurrence, altered self-image, concerns about relationships, financial hardships, unwanted physical changes, or new physical impairments,” said lead study author Nikki Hawkins, a behavioral scientist at the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention in Atlanta.
Man accused in hospital computer hack wages hunger strike
Wed, 26 Oct 2016 16:45:55 -0400

This Feb. 16, 2015 photograph provided by Terri Barach shows her son-in-law Martin Gottesfeld in Fort Lauderdale, Fla. Gottesfeld, who acknowledges he attacked the computer network at world-renowned Boston children’s hospital in 2014, costing it hundreds of thousands of dollars, is unapologetic and now waging a hunger strike in prison as he awaits trial. (Terri Barach photo via AP)BOSTON (AP) — A man who acknowledges he attacked the computer network at world-renowned Boston Childrens Hospital two years ago, costing it hundreds of thousands of dollars, is waging a hunger strike in prison as he awaits trial.

Whole Foods eyes millennials with Purple Carrot meal kit test
Wed, 26 Oct 2016 16:29:37 -0400

A Whole Foods Market store logo is pictured on a building in Boca Raton, FloridaWhole Foods Market Inc began testing sales of Purple Carrots vegan meal kits on Wednesday, joining forces with one of many startups that threaten mainstream grocers by delivering boxed, cook-at-home meals. Purple Carrot downsized its kits for the test at Whole Foods. Ahold USA already sells its own meal kits at two of its grocery store chains in Pennsylvania and Washington, D.C.

Islamic State takes hostages deeper towards Mosul as Iraqi forces advance
Wed, 26 Oct 2016 15:34:24 -0400
For two years he had prayed he would again see the family he had left behind when his village near Mosul was overrun by Islamic State while he was off on deployment. Last week he learned from other advancing Iraqi forces who reached his home village that they had arrived too late to protect his family. Fleeing militants had taken them hostage and were bringing them deeper towards Mosul to use as human shields.
The kids are all right: Children with 3-way DNA are healthy
Wed, 26 Oct 2016 15:01:36 -0400

Emma Foster, 17, of Red Bank, N.J., speaks during an interview at St. Barnabas Hospital, in Livingston, N.J., Tuesday, Oct. 25, 2016. More than 15 years ago, 17 babies, including Emma, were born after an experimental infertility treatment that gave them DNA from three people: Mom, Dad and an egg donor. Now researchers have checked up on how the babies are doing as teenagers. The preliminary verdict: The kids are all right. (AP Photo/Richard Drew)More than 15 years ago, 17 babies were born after an experimental infertility treatment that gave them DNA from three people: Mom, Dad and an egg donor.

Pollution particles damage blood vessels, may lead to heart disease
Wed, 26 Oct 2016 14:45:56 -0400
By Kathryn Doyle (Reuters Health) - Tiny pollution particles produced by vehicle engines and industry are known to worsen heart disease and raise the risk of stroke, but a new study suggests they might also be planting the seeds for cardiovascular disease early on. In healthy young adults with no signs of heart disease, researchers found that exposure to fine pollution particles known as PM 2.5 led to inflammation-causing changes in immune cells and a rise in debris in the bloodstream representing dead endothelial cells, the type that line blood vessel walls. Fine particles in the air from industrial pollution and traffic have been tied to heart events, like stroke, before, but most focus has been on older people, said Dr. Joel Kaufman of the University of Washington School of Public Health in Seattle, who was not part of the new study.
Experts hope mosquito-borne bacteria can beat the Zika virus
Wed, 26 Oct 2016 14:18:14 -0400

FILE - In this Monday, Feb. 22, 2016 file photo, Bill and Melinda Gates talk to reporters about the 2016 annual letter from their foundation, the Bill and Melinda Gates Foundation, in New York. Researchers are trying to infect mosquitoes in Brazil and Colombia with a type of bacteria that could prevent them from spreading Zika virus and other dangerous diseases. British and American governments are teaming up with the Bill and Melinda Gates Foundation and the U.K.-based Wellcome Trust to expand field tests in Rio de Janeiro in Brazil and the city of Bello in northwest Colombia, philanthropist Bill Gates told a conference Wednesday Oct. 26, 2016. (AP Photo/Seth Wenig, File)LONDON (AP) — Researchers are trying to infect mosquitoes in Brazil and Colombia with a type of bacteria that could prevent them from spreading the Zika virus and other dangerous diseases.

Pakistan to execute schizophrenic murder convict
Wed, 26 Oct 2016 13:29:17 -0400
By Asad Hashim ISLAMABAD (Reuters) - Pakistan issued a death warrant on Wednesday for a paranoid schizophrenic convicted of murder, his lawyers said, after the Supreme Court ruled his condition was not a permanent mental disorder and therefore not legally relevant. Imdad Ali, 50, was certified by government doctors as suffering from paranoid schizophrenia in 2012, following his conviction for the 2001 murder of a Muslim cleric.
Gene study clears 'Patient Zero' as cause of U.S. HIV epidemic
Wed, 26 Oct 2016 13:25:13 -0400

White House marks World AIDS Day with giant ribbon on North PorticoBy Julie Steenhuysen CHICAGO (Reuters) - Genes taken from archived blood samples show the U.S. AIDS epidemic started in New York in the early 1970s, definitively debunking the long-held belief that the virus was spread in the early 1980s by a flight attendant who became vilified as "Patient Zero" for seeding the U.S. outbreak. Scientists have long suspected that HIV had been circulating in the United States for a decade before the first few AIDS cases were identified in Los Angeles 1981. "What weve done here is tried to get at the origins of the first cases of AIDS that were ever noticed," said Michael Worobey, the evolutionary biologist at the University of Arizona who led the study.

Pope Francis the manager - surprising, secretive, shrewd
Wed, 26 Oct 2016 13:07:25 -0400

Pope Francis gestures during a meeting with the media onboard the papal plane while en route to RomeBy Philip Pullella VATICAN CITY (Reuters) - Father Ernest Simoni, a 88-year-old Albanian, was watching Pope Francis on television this month when, to his astonishment, he heard the pontiff mention his name. Francis announced that the simple, white-haired Roman Catholic priest, who had spent many years in jail during Albanias communist dictatorship, was to become a cardinal. It was the first that Simoni, or any of the other 16 new cardinals named by Francis at the same time, had heard of their elevation to the prestigious rank.

Virus-resistant mosquitoes to be unleashed in Colombia, Brazil
Wed, 26 Oct 2016 12:30:15 -0400

A view of Aedes aegypti mosquito larvae infected with the Wolbachia bacteriumGovernments and philanthropists on Wednesday announced an $18 million plan to release mosquitoes resistant to Zika, dengue and other viruses in urban areas of Colombia and Brazil. The program aims to boost mosquito-control efforts by using Wolbachia bacteria beginning next year, following the alarming spread of the mosquito-borne Zika virus, which can cause devastating birth defects. Wolbachia occurs naturally in 60 percent of insects, but not mosquitoes.

'Low FODMAP’ diet may ease irritable bowel syndrome
Wed, 26 Oct 2016 12:25:37 -0400
By Kathryn Doyle (Reuters Health) – In a randomized trial, people with irritable bowel syndrome with diarrhea (IBS-D) had significant pain and symptom relief on a diet that starves gut bacteria of some of their favorite foods, according to a new study. The “low FODMAP” diet restricts foods that are high in fermentable oligo-, di- and monosaccharides and polyols (FODMAPs), short-chain carbohydrates that are poorly absorbed by the body but quickly fermented by intestinal bacteria. Fermentation produces gas and excess liquid, and may underlie the symptoms of IBS, the authors write in American Journal of Gastroenterology.
U.S. warned Berlin on China-Aixtron deal: Handelsblatt
Wed, 26 Oct 2016 10:35:23 -0400

The logo of Aixtron SE is pictured on the roof of the German chip equipment makers headquarters in HerzogenrathFRANKFURT/BERLIN (Reuters) - U.S. intelligence services told Germany that a proposed Chinese takeover of semiconductor manufacturing equipment maker Aixtron could give Beijing access to technology that could be used for military purposes, the Handelsblatt newspaper said on Wednesday. The German economy ministry said on Monday that pending a review it had withdrawn its approval for Fujian Grand Chip Investment Fund (FGC) to buy the Aachen-based firm for 670 million euros ($732 million), citing previously unknown security-related information. Aixtron said it had so far not received any questions from the ministry related to the review.

Why Health Care Premiums Are Rising Under Obamacare
Wed, 26 Oct 2016 09:39:08 -0400
Average premiums are expected to rise an average of 22 percent.
Brazil and Colombia to scale up bacterial fight against Zika and dengue
Wed, 26 Oct 2016 09:13:09 -0400

A Brazilian Army soldier shows pamphlets during the National Day of Mobilization Zika Zero in Rio de JaneiroHealth authorities in Colombia and Brazil will launch large-scale mosquito-control campaigns using a using naturally occurring bacteria known as Wolbachia to fight the spread of dengue and Zika viruses among people. Small-scale trials of the technique, which involves infecting mosquitoes with Wolbachia to prevent them from spreading the viruses, have shown a significant reduction in their ability to transmit Zika and dengue, prompting donors to back scale-up plans.

Indian cigarette maker ITC criticizes big health warnings on packs
Wed, 26 Oct 2016 09:07:47 -0400

A man lights a cigarette along a road in MumbaiIndias biggest cigarette maker ITC on Wednesday criticized the governments decision to impose bigger health warnings on cigarette packets, saying there was little evidence to link smoking to diseases depicted in those pictures. India earlier this year ordered manufacturers to cover 85 percent of their tobacco packs surface in health warnings, up from 20 percent. "There is no evidence to suggest that cigarette smoking would cause the diseases depicted in the pictures or that large GHW (graphic health warnings) will lead to reduction in consumption," ITC said in a statement filed to the Indian stock exchanges.

Child soldiers freed in South Sudan but recruitment heats up: UNICEF
Wed, 26 Oct 2016 08:41:42 -0400
By Katy Migiro NAIROBI (Thomson Reuters Foundation) - Armed groups in South Sudan released 145 children on Tuesday, the U.N. children's agency (UNICEF) said, calling on warring parties to stop recruiting child soldiers as the world's youngest nation teeters on the brink of renewed civil war. The children were released by the rebel SPLA-In-Opposition, led by former Vice-President Riek Machar, and the Cobra Faction, which signed a peace deal with the government in 2014. "Our priority is to get them into school and to provide services to communities so the children are able to see a more promising future," UNICEF's South Sudan representative, Mahimbo Mdoe, said in a statement.
Some breastfeeding advice worth ditching: US task force
Wed, 26 Oct 2016 08:34:00 -0400

A mother breastfeeding her newborn childA review of scientific evidence on breastfeeding out Tuesday found that some long-held advice is worth ditching, including that babies should avoid pacifiers and moms should breastfeed exclusively in the first days after birth. Individual interventions to help expectant and new moms breastfeed are still recommended, but systematic or hospital-wide policies tend to show little benefit, said the report by the US Preventive Services Task Force (USPSTF), an independent panel of experts. The benefits of breastfeeding include providing optimal nutrition and an immune system boost for babies, while helping mothers bond with infants and speeding maternal weight loss after birth.

China vows better environmental monitoring to improve health
Wed, 26 Oct 2016 08:22:01 -0400

Devices for collecting samples of Beijings air are installed on the rooftop of the air quality forecast and warning center in BeijingChina aims to create a comprehensive environmental monitoring system by 2030 in its efforts to boost citizens health and raise life expectancy, the government has said. Pollution has been identified as one of the biggest threats to public health in China, with smog in the northern region blamed for higher rates of cancer, respiratory disease and premature death. Widespread soil and water contamination have also caused health hazards.

Video games with smoking and drinking have a negative effect on teens, finds new study
Wed, 26 Oct 2016 08:02:14 -0400

Video games with smoking and drinking have a negative effect on teens, finds new studyPlaying video games that feature alcohol and tobacco influences teens to take part in drinking and smoking, according to a new UK study. Carried out by researchers from the UK Centre for Tobacco and Alcohol Studies at the University of Nottingham, the study is the first to look at the alcohol and tobacco content of best-selling video games and the effect they have on drinking and smoking behaviour. To carry out their study the team looked at content of 32 of the UKs best-selling video games of 2012/2013.

EpiPen rival plans return to U.S. market in first-half 2017
Wed, 26 Oct 2016 07:59:51 -0400
Privately held drugmaker Kaleo Inc announced on Wednesday plans for a U.S. relaunch of its Auvi-Q injector for life-threatening allergic reactions in the first half of next year. Auvi-Q, designed to deliver the same epinephrine drug as Mylan NV's EpiPen, was recalled from the market last year amid concerns about accuracy of the dosage delivered. Mylan has come under fire from lawmakers and consumer groups for raising the list price for a pair of EpiPens to more than $600 this year from $100 in 2007 when Mylan acquired the product.
Dutch unveil giant vacuum to clean outside air
Wed, 26 Oct 2016 06:39:50 -0400

Dutch inventors unveiled on October 25 what they called the worlds first giant outside air vacuum cleaner.Dutch inventors Tuesday unveiled what they called the worlds first giant outside air vacuum cleaner -- a large purifying system intended to filter out toxic tiny particles from the atmosphere surrounding the machine. "Its a large industrial filter about eight metres (yards) long, made of steel... placed basically on top of buildings and it works like a big vacuum cleaner," said Henk Boersen, a spokesman for the Envinity Group which unveiled the system in Amsterdam. It can treat some 800,000 cubic metres of air an hour, filtering out 100 percent of fine particles and 95 percent percent of ultra-fine particles, the company said, referring to tests carried out by the Energy Research Centre of the Netherlands (ECN) on its prototype.

General Butt Naked's humanitarian rebirth tests Liberia's forgiveness
Wed, 26 Oct 2016 06:14:38 -0400

Evangelist and ex-combatant Joshua Milton Blahyi prays in a church in his hometown of Grand Gedeh, LiberiaThe "general", who earned his nom de guerre from fighting street battles naked during Liberias 14-year civil war, killed or mutilated thousands of people - sometimes by his own hand, other times using his army of mostly child soldiers. After rebels ousted his foe, ex-president Charles Taylor, in 2003 and peace returned to Liberia, the general begged for forgiveness -- and quickly found that the charismatic personality that made him a natural rebel commander was well suited to preaching. Now Blahyi wants funding for a charity that he says is training former child soldiers and drug addicts in farming and construction -- spurring mixed feelings among Liberians, some of whom question whether he isnt doing it all for the notoriety.

Focus on a balance of omega-6 and -3 for better health, says new report
Wed, 26 Oct 2016 04:32:06 -0400

Focus on a balance of omega-6 and -3 for better health, says new reportThe group of experts believe a better balance of omega-3 and -6 in the diet is a more effective way of improving health than current nutrition policies, which focus on calories and energy expenditure and have "failed miserably over the past 30 years," say Dr. Artemis Simopoulos of the Center for Genetics, Nutrition, and Health, Washington DC, and Dr. James DiNicolantonio of Saint Lukes Mid America Heart Institute, Kansas. Recent years have seen an increased production of vegetable oils high in omega-6, such as sunflower, safflower and corn oils, and animal feeds changing from omega-3-rich grass to grain, resulting in high levels of omega-6 in the meat, eggs and dairy in the food supply for the first time in the history of human beings. Although we do also need a sufficient amount of omega-6 in the diet, human beings evolved to eat equal amounts of omega-6 and omega-3 fatty acids.

Autism study shows lasting benefits of early interaction
Tue, 25 Oct 2016 20:45:48 -0400

Autism is a complex disorder of brain development characterised, to varying degrees, by troubled social interactions, difficulty in communicating and repetitive actions or speechA year-long training programme to help parents communicate with their very young autistic children reduced symptoms of the disorder up to six years later, according to a follow-up analysis released Wednesday. Children were less impaired in their ability to communicate, and less likely to show repetitive behaviour, one of the telltale signs of the disorder. Autism is a complex disorder of brain development characterised, to varying degrees, by troubled social interactions, difficulty in communicating and repetitive actions or speech.

U.S. Catholic health group hit with complaint over sterilization ban
Tue, 25 Oct 2016 20:21:47 -0400

A pregnant woman, in the last trimester of her pregnancy, poses in this illustration photo in SeteThe complaint was filed by the American Civil Liberties Union with the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services Office for Civil Rights. It asks the health department to investigate the policies on sterilization of Ascension Health [ASCNH.UL] and its subsidiary, Genesys Health System, to see if they violate federal medical care regulations.

LA hospital pays $450,000 after 'dumping' homeless patient
Tue, 25 Oct 2016 19:53:29 -0400

Los Angeles City Attorney Mike Feuer, seen in 2013, called the practice of patient dumping "unconscionable" and said on Twitter that the matter "will not be tolerated"A Los Angeles hospital will pay $450,000 to settle a lawsuit alleging that it "dumped" a mentally ill homeless lady in the street, wearing only simple paper pajamas. The city sued the Gardens Regional Hospital and Medical Center in April 2015, stating that its employees had driven the 38-year-old woman suffering from schizophrenia and other mental disorders to a welcome center for the homeless in the citys Skid Row district, then left her there in her paper hospital pajamas. Feuer announced Monday that the city and hospital had settled the suit, which alleged that the same woman had been abandoned in the same way at least five times before.

UN refusal to recognize role in Haiti cholera a 'debacle': expert
Tue, 25 Oct 2016 19:46:01 -0400

A patient with cholera symptoms arrives in a hospital of field of Samaritans Purse to receive medical attention in Randelle, HaitiThe United Nations refusal to admit full responsibility for the years-long cholera epidemic that has claimed more than 9,000 lives in Haiti is a debacle that it has a duty to correct, a UN expert said Tuesday. The world body admits that it is morally bound to help Haiti deal with the deadly outbreak, which is blamed on UN peacekeepers who were sent to the Caribbean country after the 2010 earthquake. Alston said the world body must set up a procedure to settle claims by the families of thousands of victims killed by cholera.

Women and men won't reach economic equality until 2186, index says
Tue, 25 Oct 2016 19:37:57 -0400

Job seekers prepare for career fair to open at Rutgers University in New Brunswick, New JerseyBy Ellen Wulfhorst NEW YORK (Thomson Reuters Foundation) - Efforts to close gender gaps in pay and workforce participation slowed so dramatically in the past year that men and women may not reach economic equality for another 170 years, the World Economic Forum said on Tuesday. Statistics just a year ago predicted the economic gap between genders could close in 118 years, but progress has decelerated, stalled or reversed in nations around the world, the Swiss non-profit WEF said in its annual gender gap index. Instead, they reflect the current state of progress and serve as a call to action," Saadia Zahidi, a member of the WEF executive committee, said in a statement.

Exclusive: WHO cancer agency asked experts to withhold weedkiller documents
Tue, 25 Oct 2016 18:52:29 -0400

File photo of Monsantos Roundup weedkiller atomizers displayed for sale at a garden shop at Bonneuil-Sur-Marne near ParisIn a letter and an email seen by Reuters, officials from the International Agency for Research on Cancer (IARC) cautioned scientists who worked on a review in 2015 of the weedkiller glyphosate against releasing requested material. The review, published in March 2015, concluded glyphosate is "probably carcinogenic," putting IARC at odds with regulators around the world. Critics say they want the documents to find out more about how IARC reached its conclusion.

A BAT deal with Reynolds adds to Big Tobacco's e-cig advantage
Tue, 25 Oct 2016 17:32:37 -0400

People walk past the British American Tobacco offices in LondonNEW YORK/LONDON (Reuters) - British American Tobacco Plcs proposed takeover of Reynolds American Inc could speed up Big Tobaccos dominance of the quickly changing e-cigarette market, putting more pressure on early innovators already getting squeezed out. BAT offered last week to buy its U.S. peer for $47 billion (38.54 billion pounds) in a deal that would combine Lucky Strike and Newport cigarettes, and Vuse and Vype e-cigarettes. Reynolds has yet to respond to the unsolicited approach.

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