The Phaserl


Covert chemical warfare: 100,000 deaths a year

from The Daily Sheeple:

Medical News Today reports that, in 2011, there was a modest uptick in the number of prescriptions written in the US.

The increase brought the total to: 4.02 billion.

Yes, in 2011, doctors wrote 4.02 billion prescriptions for drugs in America.

That’s an average of roughly 13 prescriptions for each man, woman, and child.

That’s about one new prescription every month for every American.

The Medical News Today article concluded, “…the industry should be heartened by the growth of the number of prescriptions and spending.” Yes, I’m sure the drug industry is popping champagne corks.

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1 comment to Covert chemical warfare: 100,000 deaths a year

  • rich

    When unapproved drugs are the only hope

    A movement has begun in several states to address the issue of access to experimental medicines. Called Right to Try, laws have been passed in Colorado, Missouri and Louisiana, and are slated to be on ballot in the fall in Arizona. They aim to facilitate patients’ access to experimental medicines by eliminating the need to get the FDA’s go-ahead, provided the compounds have been through the initial round of safety testing in phase 1 clinical trials.

    “The current process is incredibly cumbersome for sick patients,” Darcy Olsen, CEO of the Goldwater Institute, a conservative policy organization that designed the legislation, said in an interview. “The Right to Try laws make it so that as soon as a doctor tells a patient there is a promising drug for you, the patient can then go out right away to the company and seek that approval, and that’s going to cut down on the time that patients have to wait enormously.”

    As Goldwater and other supporters lobby for Right to Try, Olsen said she expects that those laws will be in at least half the United States by this time next year.
    ‘Right to beg’

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