Blog Archives

Sitaxentan [Thelin®]: Marktrücknahme

December 11, 2010 – Die Firma Pfizer informiert über die Vertriebseinstellung von Sitaxentan [Thelin®]. Nach zwei Todesfällen infolge Leberversagens hat die Firma  das Arzneimittel Sitaxentan [Thelin®] nicht nur in Deutschland, sondern weltweit vom Markt genommen. Sitaxentan [Thelin®] war seit 2006 in Europa (in Deutschland seit 2007),

Read more ›

Tags: , , , , , , , , , , ,

thasso: zustände

thasso: kurzmitteilungen

thasso post: magazin

View my Flipboard Magazine.

thasso: kategorien

thasso: archive

thasso: einfacher chat

You must be a registered user to participate in this chat.

  • Tick, tock: How stress speeds up your chromosomes' aging clock December 5, 2019
    Ageing is an inevitability for all living organisms, and although we still don't know exactly why our bodies gradually grow ever more decrepit, we are starting to grasp how it happens.
  • Genome testing for siblings of kids with autism may detect ASD before symptoms appear December 5, 2019
    One of the key priorities of interventions for autism spectrum disorder (ASD) is starting early, with some evidence showing infants as young as seven months old could benefit. Yet, most children in North America aren't diagnosed with ASD until they're over four years of age. New research led by The Hospital for Sick Children (SickKids) […]
  • 2019: the year gene therapy came of age December 5, 2019
    In the summer, a mother in Nashville with a seemingly incurable genetic disorder finally found an end to her suffering—by editing her genome.
  • Scientists create 'epigenetic couch potato' mouse December 4, 2019
    Why is it that some people love to exercise, and others hate it? Most people would assume it's all due to genetics, but a new Baylor College of Medicine led study in mice shows for the first time that a different molecular level of regulation—epigenetics—plays a key role in determining one's innate drive to exercise. […]
  • Human genetic enhancement might soon be possible—but where do we draw the line? December 4, 2019
    The first genetically edited children were born in China in late 2018. Twins Lulu and Nana had a particular gene—known as CCR5—modified during embryonic development. The aim was to make them (and their descendants) resistant to HIV. By some definitions, this would be an example of human enhancement.
Top