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11/20/2010 2:26 AM Stock market ekes out gainsas China raises bank reserves Stocks posted slight gains Friday after China took more steps to curb inflation, which traders fear could slow down that country's growth.
Popular painkillers being taken off United States market Fifty years later after the appearance of the popular widely used painkillers Darvon and Darvocet, along with
Xanodyne Pharmaceuticals, the makers of the painkiller Darvon and related brand Darvocet, have agreed to pull the 50-year-old drugs off the market at the request of the FDA (Food and Drug Administration). The FDA’s decision was based
It has been announced by FDA that Darvon and Darvocet recall has been issued after the new clinical research indicates that the painkiller drugs can cause heart-related side effects. Along with Darvocet recall, FDA has also ordered generic drug
The makers of the painkillers Darvon and Darvocet have pulled the medicine off the market after its health risks have been After a long time of research, it has been confirmed that the painkillers, Da
U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA) on November 19 ordered makers of various versions Propoxyphene to remove the drug from the market. This action came after several years of controversy over the use of the drug.
FDA announced that it wants to pull out Darvon and Darvocet from the market. The two medicines are painkillers and are a threat to health and safety, according to FDA. The maker of the branded version of the drugs, Xanodyne has
The maker of the painkiller Darvon is pulling the drug off the market under pressure from public health officials who say it causes dangerous heart rhythms. The Food and Drug Administration says the drugmaker Xanodyne will halt marketing of Darvon
The Food and Drug Administration is requiring makers of painkillers containing propoxyphene, the ingredient in widely used Darvon and Darvocet, to add a warning box to the label highlighting the potential for overdose. Manufacturers must also develop
Federal health officials convened a public hearing Friday on whether to ban Darvon, a painkiller first approved in 1957, when there were few alternatives for treating pain except aspirin and powerful narcotics. Now mainly marketed as Darvocet, which