STAFF BLOG OH LOOK, A SHINY THING! Poisoning Children: Some Horrible History
Pardon the sensationalism in the title of this post, but be assured that it is accurate. I am writing about a tragedy in which a company made poisonous cough syrup, killed children, and largely, got a... Posted on 4/2/12 at 12:09 PM
FAR SIDE OF FIFTY Summer Chairs On Bad Medicine Lake
These are Jens idea of Summer Chairs..she said Mom get ready here come the Summer Chairs. I like their reflections in the water. The blue stool between the red and green chair doesnt bel... Posted on 8/8/11 at 6:21 AM
HEALTHBEAT Everyday heroes
When you're a member ofan ambulance crew, you never quite know what your day will bring. These are medicine's everyday heroes - the emergency medical technicians and paramedics whose work is stressful... Posted on 5/17/11 at 7:04 AM
STAFF BLOG THE N.D. CAPITOL AND BEYOND Lawmakers discuss physician shortage, remedial education
BISMARCKNorth Dakota is projected to be short about 210 physicians by 2025, state lawmakers were told Wednesday.
As a result, the University of North Dakota School of Medicine and Health Sciences wil... Posted on 10/13/10 at 4:18 PM
NEW YORK (AP) — U.S. abortions fell 5 percent during the recession and its aftermath in the biggest one-year decrease in at least a decade, perhaps because women are more careful to use birth control when times are tough, researchers say.
Mike Stobbe, AP Medical Writer
, November 21, 2012
NEW YORK (AP) — Two scientists from different generations won the Nobel Prize in medicine Monday for the groundbreaking discovery that cells in the body can be reprogrammed into completely different kinds, work that reflects the mechanism behind cloning and offers an alternative to using embryonic stem cells.
Karl Ritter and Malcolm Ritter, Associated Press
, October 08, 2012
WASHINGTON (AP) — The Food and Drug Administration has approved Arena Pharmaceutical's anti-obesity pill Belviq, the first new prescription drug for long-term weight loss to enter the U.S. market in over a decade.
AUGUSTA, Ga. (AP) — After 10 days in the hospital, a Georgia graduate student fighting a rare flesh-eating infection isn't letting the breathing tube in her throat stop her from mouthing questions such as “Where am I?” and “How long have I been here?”
ST. LOUIS (AP) — A 5-year-old boy in need of a heart transplant was found safe with his father and paternal grandmother at a motel near Chicago early Wednesday, hours after his father allegedly took him without permission from a St. Louis hospital where he was being treated.
WASHINGTON (AP) — Alexis McKenzie's mother had mild dementia, but things sounded OK when she phoned home: Dad was with her, finishing his wife's sentences as they talked about puttering through the day and a drive to the store.
WASHINGTON (AP) — Worried about birth control in light of headlines about side effects from Yaz and the patch? Women have a lot of options that are safe and effective, including some that are even more reliable.
WASHINGTON (AP) — The Supreme Court closed the courthouse door Tuesday to parents who want to sue drug makers over claims that their children developed autism and other serious health problems from vaccines. The ruling was a stinging defeat for families dissatisfied with how they fared before a special no-fault vaccine court.
SIOUX FALLS, S.D. (AP) — Sioux Falls businessman and philanthropist T. Denny Sanford has given another $100 million to the health system in the Dakotas bearing his name, pushing his total donations in the past four years to more than half a billion dollars.
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