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Banking on genes

By | December 4, 2000

Various high-profile genetic projects around the world are pushing the barriers of research. But are they trespassing on human rights?

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Drug metabolites can now be patented

By | November 29, 2000

HOUSTON Bristol-Myers Squibb Company unveiled both a scientific achievement and a patent strategy that, if used by other drug companies, could delay introduction of cheaper generic versions of hundreds of patented drugs. Typically, after patents expire and generic versions of a drug become available, most drugs lose up to 80% of sales during the first year they face generic competition, according to Barbara Ryan, a drug industry analyst with Deutsche Banc Alex Brown. US patents on drugs with sal

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Potential AIDS epidemic in Eastern Europe

By | November 29, 2000

Experts fear that Eastern Europe could experience an AIDS epidemic similar to that seen in Africa.

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Online prescription drugs

November 23, 2000

A new website from the US Food and Drug Administration (FDA) warns that many online pharmacies provide legitimate prescription services but that some questionable sites may make purchasing medicines online risky.On its website dedicated to this topic, the FDA highlights some of the problems associated with purchasing prescriptions online. These include sub-standard products; little or no quality control; possibility of an incorrect diagnosis by sites that inappropriately diagnose and prescribe o

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Zebrafish genome to be sequenced

By | November 23, 2000

The genome of the zebrafish is to be sequenced at the Wellcome Trust's Sanger Centre near Cambridge, UK.

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110m into post-genomic research

By | November 22, 2000

500,000 people will help research councils to solve post-genomic puzzles.

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Children's parents sue hospital over genetics patent

By | November 22, 2000

Families of children suffering a degenerative brain disease are suing the hospital and researchers who used their children's blood and tissue to identify and patent the gene responsible for the disorder.

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Italy: a GMO-free country?

By | November 21, 2000

The Italian Minister for Agricultural and Forestry Policy has made it clear he intends to ban GMOs of agricultural interest - but will he manage to sway the Italian public?

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HOUSTON "Mosquitoes are flying syringes," declared Frank Cortez-Flores of Loma Linda University (California), and two mosquito-borne diseases have broken past old geographic boundaries to invade the US. The first, West Nile encephalitis, is a newcomer to the western hemisphere and thus has garnered the most headlines. The other, dengue fever, is considered the world's most important vector-borne viral disease affecting people, in terms of both morbidity and mortality. The West Nile virus, native

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Nice and open

By | November 20, 2000

The UK's National Institute for Clinical Excellence has opted to remove confidentiality from its appraisal process as a means of pre-empting information leaks.

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