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Risk of Bullous Pemphigoid with Type 2 Diabetes Drugs

August 12, 2018 – Findings from a retrospective case-control study were published online August 8, 2018, in JAMA Dermatology indicate that the use of certain dipeptidyl peptidase 4 (DPP-4) inhibitor drugs are associated with a small but significantly elevated risk for developing bullous pemphigoid,

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Heart attacks and stroke: The risk of DPP-4 anti-diabetes drugs

May 06, 2018 – In April 2016 the American Food and Drug Administration (FDA) took regulatory action by mandating label changes with new warnings about an increased risk of heart failure for  new diabetes medicines in the dipeptidyl peptidase-4 (DPP-4) inhibitor drug class, including Saxagliptin (Onglyza),

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Diabetes: Is rhabdomyolysis associated with DPP-IV inhibitors?

October 15, 2017 – According to the quarterly safety report April – June 2017 by the American Food & Drug Administration (FDA), originating from the  FDA Adverse Event Reporting System (FAERS), the class of diabetes drugs referred to as dipeptidyl peptidase-4 inhibitors (DPP-IV inhibitors) may be associated with rhabdomyolysis,

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Is there a heightened risk of heart failure with diabetes medications containing saxagliptin and alogliptin?

April o5, 2016 – There have been indications that a heightened risk of heart failure may be associated with diabetes medications containing the pharmacologically active ingredients saxagliptin or alogliptin.  In the US, this includes  the FDA-approved drugs Saxagliptin (Onglyza), Saxagliptin/Metformin (Kombiglyze XR), Alogliptin (Nesina), Alogliptin/Metformin (Kazano), and Alogliptin/Pioglitazone (Oseni).

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  • Study reveals restoration of retinal and visual function following gene therapy October 19, 2020
    A breakthrough study, led by researchers from the University of California, Irvine, results in the restoration of retinal and visual functions of mice models suffering from inherited retinal disease.
  • Scientists map the human proteome October 19, 2020
    Twenty years after the release of the human genome, the genetic "blueprint" of human life, an international research team, including the University of British Columbia's Chris Overall, has now mapped the first draft sequence of the human proteome.
  • The line of succession in neuron function October 19, 2020
    A specific region of messenger RNAs, the 3' untranslated region (3'UTR), plays an important role for cells to function properly. During embryonic development, 3'UTRs in hundreds of RNAs lengthen exclusively in neurons, which is crucial for the cells of the brain to function properly. The lab of Valérie Hilgers at the Max Planck Institute of […]
  • Pinpointing the 'silent' mutations that gave the coronavirus an evolutionary edge October 16, 2020
    We know that the coronavirus behind the COVID-19 crisis lived harmlessly in bats and other wildlife before it jumped the species barrier and spilled over to humans.
  • Transposons could be rewiring our brains October 16, 2020
    A new study by neuroscientists at the University of Oxford shows that mobile genetic elements that were active in the genomes of our ancestors could be closely linked to important functions in our brain and might help diversify our behavior, cognition and emotions.
  • New tool pulls elusive COVID-19 marker from human blood October 20, 2020
    Researchers at McMaster University and SQI Diagnostics in Canada have created a surface that repels every other element of human blood except an elusive cytokine critical to understanding the progress of COVID-19 in individual patients.
  • Children with chronic kidney disease have outsized health burden October 20, 2020
    Chronically ill children with kidney disease may spend more time in the hospital, incur larger health care costs and have a higher risk of death compared to pediatric patients hospitalized for other chronic conditions, a new study suggests.
  • Oncotarget: cGAS-STING pathway in oncogenesis and cancer therapeutics October 20, 2020
    Oncotarget Volume 11, Issue 30 reported that recent evidence shows that the host innate immunity is also critical in sensing the presence of cytoplasmic DNA derived from genomic instability events, such as DNA damage and defective cell cycle progression.
  • This red light means 'go' for medical discoveries October 20, 2020
    With a little tweak of the color palette, University of Virginia researchers have made it easier for scientists to unravel the mysteries of disease and develop new treatments.
  • Study reveals why some blame Asian Americans for COVID-19 October 20, 2020
    A blend of racial prejudice, poor coping and partisan media viewing were found in Americans who stigmatized people of Asian descent during the COVID-19 pandemic, according to a new study.But it was prejudice against Asian Americans that was most strongly linked to beliefs that Asians were responsible for the pandemic and most at risk for […]
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