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Vol. 25 - No. 175
Sunday, June 25th, 2017
January 10, 2011

Health

Generated on Sunday, June 25, 2017 10:27 PM

Pharma CEOs in Davos put brave face on Trump presidency

Published: Friday, January 20, 2017 02:52 AM

By Ben Hirschler DAVOS, Switzerland (Reuters) - Leaders of the global pharmaceutical industry, blasted by incoming U.S. President Donald Trump for "getting away with murder" on drug prices, are putting a brave face on the challenges in their biggest market. The following are comments from chief executives on U.S. pricing prospects, based on Reuters interviews at this week's World Economic Forum in Davos: JOE JIMENEZ, NOVARTIS "The new administration has been pretty vocal about supporting innovation.

Kenya university lecturers strike for more pay, joining doctors

Published: Friday, January 20, 2017 01:34 AM

Curtains are folded at the deserted emergency section of the Kenyatta National Hospital during a doctors' strike to demand fulfilment of a 2013 agreement between doctors' union and the government in Kenya's capital NairobiBy Katharine Houreld NAIROBI (Reuters) - Lecturers at Kenya's public universities started an indefinite strike on Thursday over poor pay, joining doctors who have been striking for more than five weeks and deepening a crisis in public services as the country heads towards elections. Two unions, the University Academic Staff Union (UASU) and the Kenya University Staff Union (KASU), say their members will refuse to work at Kenya's 33 public universities until their demands are met. UASU mainly represents lecturers and KASU's members are mainly administrative and technical staff.


Sanofi's M&A misses frustrate some investors in drugmaker

Published: Friday, January 20, 2017 01:03 AM

A logo is seen in front of the entrance at the headquarters of French drugmaker Sanofi in ParisPARIS/DAVOS, Switzerland (Reuters) - For the last year, Sanofi's chief executive has made clear his quest for deals to help revive the fortunes of France's biggest drugmaker. Olivier Brandicourt's failure to land two big biotech acquisitions he was chasing has led to growing impatience among some investors.


Bristol won't seek faster Opdivo/Yervoy lung cancer approval

Published: Thursday, January 19, 2017 09:20 PM

A trader passes by a screen displaying the tickers symbols for Bristol-Myers Squibb and Intelsat, Ltd. on the floor at the New York Stock ExchangeBristol-Myers Squibb Co on Thursday said it has decided not to seek accelerated U.S. approval for a combination of its two immunotherapy drugs as an initial treatment for lung cancer. Shares of Bristol, which closed at $55.49 on the New York Stock Exchange, were down 6.2 percent at $52.08 after hours. The pharmaceutical company cited "a review of data available at this time" for the decision to hold off on filing for Food and Drug Administration approval of the combination of its cancer drugs Opdivo and Yervoy.


U.S. governors want Congress to keep funding health benefits for poor

Published: Thursday, January 19, 2017 06:25 PM

Former candidate Governor John Kasich speaks at the White House in WashingtonBy Susan Cornwell WASHINGTON (Reuters) - U.S. Republican governors on Thursday urged Washington lawmakers to keep funding health benefits for millions of low-income Americans, even as Congress is working to repeal Obamacare, President Barack Obama's landmark health insurance law. Ohio Governor John Kasich, one of 10 governors who met Republican lawmakers in Washington, suggested that those who gained Medicaid coverage under an Obamacare-financed expansion could instead be given either premium subsidies or tax credits for buying private health insurance.


Newborn Dying of Stroke Survives After Doctors Perform Surgery Designed for Adults

Published: Thursday, January 19, 2017 06:20 PM

Newborn Dying of Stroke Survives After Doctors Perform Surgery Designed for AdultsWhen he was just 9 days old, Phoenix Saulter suffered a stroke so damaging that his doctors told his parents that the newborn wouldn't survive. "There was so much clotting and no blood leaving his brain," Phoenix's father, Robert Saulter, told ABC News. Saulter and his wife, Genevieve Saulter, were inconsolable until neurosurgeon Dr. Alexander Drofa of Sanford Brain and Spine Center in Fargo, North Dakota, spoke up.


Prostate biopsies could be avoidable with MRIs: study

Published: Thursday, January 19, 2017 06:18 PM

Magnetic resonance imaging (MRI) could also reduce the number of men over-diagnosed with the disease by five percent, according to a study published in The LancetA quarter of men suspected of having prostate cancer could avoid invasive and potentially dangerous biopsies with the help of MRI scans, researchers reported Friday. Magnetic resonance imaging (MRI) could also reduce the number of men over-diagnosed with the disease by five percent, they detailed in a study published in The Lancet. In the case of prostate cancer, "over-diagnosed" includes relatively benign cancers that do not cause any harm during a man's lifetime.


Bristol-Myers won't seek accelerated Opdivo lung cancer approval

Published: Thursday, January 19, 2017 05:59 PM

A trader passes by a screen displaying the tickers symbols for Bristol-Myers Squibb and Intelsat, Ltd. on the floor at the New York Stock Exchange(Reuters) - Bristol-Myers Squibb Co on Thursday said it has decided not to seek accelerated U.S. approval for its combination of two immunotherapy drugs as an initial treatment for lung cancer. Bristol cited "a review of data available at this time" for the decision to hold off on filing for approval of the combination of its cancer drugs Opdivo and Yervoy. Merck last week said U.S. regulators had agreed to an accelerated review of its application to combine immune system-boosting drug Keytruda with chemotherapy as an initial therapy for advanced lung cancer.


EpiPen rival to be offered free to many but high price for insurers

Published: Thursday, January 19, 2017 05:34 PM

EpiPen maker Mylan NV came under intense criticism last year when it raised the price for a pair of its life-saving auto-injectors to $600, putting it out of reach for many consumers. It has since said it will sell its own generic EpiPen for about half that price. Kaleo, which plans to relaunch Auvi-Q on Feb. 14 following a product recall, appears to have come up with a strategy to avoid the ire of mothers whose children depend on the product and others prone to potentially deadly allergic reactions.

U.S. judge delays Texas plan to cut Planned Parenthood funding

Published: Thursday, January 19, 2017 05:27 PM

FILE PHOTO -Planned Parenthood South Austin Health Center in AustinA U.S. judge issued a temporary restraining on Thursday halting Texas' plan to cut Medicaid funding for Planned Parenthood to give him more time to consider thousands of pages of documents filed in the politically charged case, court records showed. U.S. District Judge Sam Sparks, who has been hearing testimony in a lawsuit over the plan this week, put a freeze on the funding cut until Feb. 21, according to online court filings. Sparks said in issuing the order the court needed time to consider "the mountain of evidence" in the case.


GOP governors who turned down Medicaid money have hands out

Published: Thursday, January 19, 2017 05:14 PM

FILE – In this Nov. 10, 2016, file photo, Ohio Gov. John Kasich, following a ceremony where President Barack Obama honored the 2016 NBA champion Cleveland Cavaliers basketball team, answers questions from reporters outside the West Wing of the White House in Washington. Republican governors who turned down billions in federal dollars from an expansion of Medicaid under President Barack Obama’s health care law now have their hands out in hopes the GOP Congress comes up with a new formula to provide insurance for low-income Americans. (AP Photo/Pablo Martinez Monsivais, File)DES MOINES, Iowa (AP) — Republican governors who turned down billions in federal dollars from an expansion of Medicaid under President Barack Obama's health care law now have their hands out in hopes the GOP-controlled Congress comes up with a new formula to provide insurance for low-income Americans.


UK court rejects bid for bridge to be recognized as sport

Published: Thursday, January 19, 2017 05:10 PM

FILE - In this Sept. 9, 2015 file photo, a player holds a selection of playing cards, during a game, in Coventry. Bridge players who want the card game recognized as a sport have lost their latest legal bid in Britain. The Court of Appeal in London on Thursday, Jan. 19, 2017 upheld an October 2015 ruling backing Sport England’s refusal to put bridge in the same category as badminton, billiards and ballroom dancing. (Joe Giddens/PA via AP, File)LONDON (AP) — London Bridge may cross The Thames, but it won't fly as a sport.


Exclusive: Kremlin plans special clinic for Putin's top officials

Published: Thursday, January 19, 2017 04:46 PM

A sign is on display near the main building of the Central Clinical Hospital in MoscowBy Svetlana Reiter and Pavel Miledin MOSCOW (Reuters) - The Kremlin is planning to build an exclusive health clinic for President Vladimir Putin and senior officials, according to documents seen by Reuters and to medical sources familiar with the project. The proposed three-storey building, in the grounds of the Kremlin-run Central Clinical Hospital in a Moscow suburb, will have space for 10 inpatients at a time and communications systems that under Russian law are reserved for the president, prime minister and other senior figures, according to design and planning documents. See a special report on the project here: http://www.reuters.com/investigates/special-report/russia-kremlin-hospital/ In a written reply to Reuters questions, the Kremlin's property management department said the clinic was being built but said it was for hundreds of state officials whose care falls within its remit, including but not limited to the president and prime minister.


U.S. health agency tells Grassley there is no EpiPen deal yet

Published: Thursday, January 19, 2017 04:33 PM

A file photo showing the EpiPen auto-injection epinephrine pens manufactured by Mylan NV pharmaceutical company are seen in WashingtonMylan NV has yet to reach a settlement with the U.S. Department of Justice over the classification in the Medicaid program of its life-saving EpiPen allergy treatment, according to a letter from a regulatory agency disclosed on Thursday. Mylan said in October that it would pay $465 million to resolve allegations it underpaid U.S. government healthcare programs.


Lawyers for executed Virginia man say he may have died painfully

Published: Thursday, January 19, 2017 04:25 PM

Virginia Department of Corrections photo of death row inmate Ricky Gray(Reuters) - Lawyers for a convicted killer are calling for an investigation into his Wednesday night execution in Virginia, saying a delay in the process suggested he underwent "pain and suffering inconsistent with his constitutional rights."


Sunscreen better than umbrella at the beach

Published: Thursday, January 19, 2017 04:10 PM

People sit under an umbrella during warm weather at Orchard Beach in the Bronx borough of New YorkBy Andrew M. Seaman (Reuters Health) - Sitting under an umbrella at the beach is no substitute for using sunscreen, a new study shows. About 78 percent of people who used only an umbrella to protect themselves from the sun during a few hours at the beach were sunburned the next day, compared to only 25 percent of people who used sunscreen with a sun protection factor (SPF) of 100, researchers found. "It’s good to have a holistic approach," said lead author Dr. Hao Ou-Yang.


Olympic athletes have heart problems, too

Published: Thursday, January 19, 2017 03:42 PM

The Olympics rings logo is pictured in LausanneBy Carolyn Crist (Reuters Health) - Some Olympic athletes could be at risk while training and competing because of heart defects or dysfunction that they may not even know about, Italian researchers say. About 4 percent of the Italian athletes studied over a 10-year period with MRI and CT scans as well as electrocardiograms (ECG) had cardiovascular disorders – a higher proportion than researchers expected to find. “Even though it’s a small percentage with abnormalities, the implications can be huge,” said lead author Dr. Antonio Pelliccia, scientific director of the Institute of Sports Medicine of the Italian National Olympic Committee in Rome.


Synergy wins U.S. approval for constipation drug

Published: Thursday, January 19, 2017 03:40 PM

(Reuters) - The U.S. Food and Drug Administration said on Thursday it had approved Synergy Pharmaceuticals Inc's drug to treat chronic idiopathic constipation (CIC). (http://bit.ly/2k5wNlA) CIC is a type of gastrointestinal disorder where individuals have difficult and infrequent bowel movements. The once-daily tablet, plecanatide, is the company's first to win regulatory clearance. The drug is also being evaluated to treat patients suffering from irritable bowel syndrome with constipation. Synergy's plecanatide is expected to generate peak sales of $348. ...

Report: NYPD mental health training needs better utilization

Published: Thursday, January 19, 2017 03:16 PM

NEW YORK (AP) — The New York Police Department has trained more than 5,000 police officers on how to handle mental health crisis calls but doesn't have a way to dispatch those officers when the calls come in, according to a report published Thursday.

Merck CEO sees Keytruda in pole position in cancer race

Published: Thursday, January 19, 2017 03:08 PM

Chairman and CEO of Merck & Co., Kenneth Frazier, takes part in a panel discussion during the Clinton Global Initiative's annual meeting in New YorkBy Ben Hirschler DAVOS, Switzerland (Reuters) - Merck & Co's Keytruda cancer drug, which last week won a speedy review from U.S. regulators for use with chemotherapy in lung cancer, is in an increasingly strong position in a fiercely competitive market, the company's CEO said on Thursday. Chief Executive Ken Frazier said that Keytruda in combination therapy could also be cheaper than some rival approaches -- an increasingly important consideration in an era of heightened controversy about high drug prices. The U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA) is due to decide by May 10 whether to approve a combination of the immune system-boosting drug with chemotherapy as an initial therapy for advanced lung cancer, the largest cancer market.


Far fewer men being treated for prostate cancer

Published: Thursday, January 19, 2017 02:58 PM

By Ronnie Cohen (Reuters Health) - The number of older Americans treated for prostate cancer plummeted 42 percent since health officials began questioning the benefits of screening tests, a new study shows. The finding points to the success of efforts to curtail the use of controversial prostate-specific antigen, or PSA, screening tests, said lead author Dr. Tudor Borza. At the same time, his team found, doctors still face challenges trying to convince men diagnosed with early-stage prostate cancer to watch and wait before undergoing surgery or other invasive treatment, Borza said.

1 in 4 US men have cancer-linked HPV genital infections

Published: Thursday, January 19, 2017 02:30 PM

FILE - In this Aug. 28, 2006 file photo, a doctor holds a vial of the human papillomavirus (HPV) vaccine Gardasil in his Chicago office. A national estimate suggests that nearly half of U.S. men have mostly silent infections caused by the sexually-transmitted human papilloma virus, and that 1 in 4 has strains linked with several cancers. The study was released Thursday, Jan. 19, 2017. (AP Photo/Charles Rex Arbogast, File)CHICAGO (AP) — The first national estimate suggests that nearly half of U.S. men have genital infections caused by a sexually transmitted virus and that 1 in 4 has strains linked with several cancers.


Newborn Dying of Stroke Survives After Doctors Perform Surgery Designed for Adults

Published: Thursday, January 19, 2017 02:14 PM

Physicians weren't sure if the surgery had ever been performed on a newborn.

Ex-president George H.W. Bush had good night's rest, remains in ICU

Published: Thursday, January 19, 2017 01:43 PM

FILE PHOTO - Former President George H.W. Bush, and former first lady, Barbara Bush, attend the Texas A&M University commencement ceremony in College StationFormer U.S. President George H.W. Bush remains in stable condition with pneumonia in the intensive care unit of a Houston hospital and his wife, Barbara Bush, is making progress for treatment of bronchitis at the same hospital, a spokesman said on Thursday. Family spokesman Jim McGrath said in a statement that Bush's doctors were determining whether his breathing tube can be removed and that he had a good night's rest. George Bush, who at 92 is the nation's oldest living ex-president, has been at Houston Methodist Hospital since Saturday after experiencing shortness of breath, McGrath has said.


Barbecued and smoked meat tied to risk of death from breast cancer

Published: Thursday, January 19, 2017 01:39 PM

By Lisa Rapaport (Reuters Health) - Women who eat a lot of grilled, smoked and barbecued meats and develop breast cancer may be more likely to die from their cancer than those who eat less of these foods, a U.S. study suggests. A higher intake of barbecued, smoked or grilled meat before diagnosis was also associated with 23 percent higher odds of death from all causes, the study found. Routinely eating smoked beef, lamb and pork was tied to a 17 percent greater risk of death from all causes and 23 percent higher odds of dying from breast cancer.

Costco to pay $11.75 million over lax U.S. pharmacy controls

Published: Thursday, January 19, 2017 01:34 PM

A Costco Wholesale retail club is photographed in Austin, Texas, U.S.The deal, one of several corporate settlements being unveiled during the last days of President Barack Obama's administration, came as U.S. authorities grapple with an opioid drug epidemic. "This settlement demonstrates the accountability and responsibility that go along with handling controlled prescription drugs," U.S. Drug Enforcement Assistant Administrator Louis Milione said in a statement. A Costco spokesman declined to comment.


France says duck cull mostly over as bird flu stabilizes

Published: Thursday, January 19, 2017 01:16 PM

A Mulard duck is force fed by an employee at a poultry farm in MontsoueFrance will scale back preventive slaughtering of ducks to counter bird flu after the culling of 800,000 birds this month helped slow the spread of the disease in the southwest, the country's agriculture minister said on Thursday. France resorted to a mass cull after the highly contagious H5N8 strain of bird flu started spreading among farms in the southwest, the country's main production zone for the duck and goose liver speciality foie gras. "We have passed the peak in preventive culling," Stephane Le Foll told reporters.


Germany legalizes cannabis for medicinal purposes

Published: Thursday, January 19, 2017 01:12 PM

Germany's lower house of parliament on Thursday passed a law that legalizes the use of cannabis for medicinal purposes for people who are chronically ill. "Those who are severely ill need to get the best possible treatment and that includes health insurance funds paying for cannabis as a medicine for those who are chronically ill if they can't be effectively treated any other way," said Health Minister Hermann Groehe. Until now patients had only been able to get access to cannabis for medicinal purposes with special authorization which had made it complicated, but now they will be able to get a prescription from their doctors and a refund for it from their health insurance fund, she said.

Ancient warm period hints at bigger-than-expected sea level rise

Published: Thursday, January 19, 2017 01:09 PM

A woman is battered by a wave as he walks along the seafront in New Brighton, northern EnglandBy Alister Doyle OSLO (Reuters) - Sea levels could rise by a greater-than-expected six meters (20 ft) over many centuries even if governments cap global warming around current levels, scientists said on Thursday, based on clues from an ancient warm period. Sea levels have risen by about 20 cms (8 inches) in the past 100 years, with a thaw of ice from Greenland to Antarctica spilling water into the oceans. Many studies have assumed that rising temperatures are a condition for a much faster melt.


Gay prince on front line of India's war against AIDS

Published: Thursday, January 19, 2017 11:25 AM

"Prince" Manvendra Singh Gohil, India's first gay royal and AIDS activist, speaks with an AFP reporter during an interview in New Delhi.From setting up his own charity to hanging condoms on trees, Manvendra Singh Gohil has dedicated himself to fighting the scourge of AIDS since coming out 10 years ago as India's first openly gay royal. A member of a royal warrior clan and heir apparent to the throne of Rajpipla in deeply conservative Gujarat state, Gohil uses his fame and status to educate the gay community about safe sex and their rights in a country where gay sex is a criminal offence. "People say homosexuality is a part of western culture.


Study: Texas abortions declined as clinics got farther away

Published: Thursday, January 19, 2017 11:12 AM

AUSTIN, Texas (AP) — Researchers say the number of abortions performed throughout Texas dropped after a 2013 law forced the closure of clinics in all but the largest cities, and the decline was steeper the farther a woman lived from a remaining clinic.

$460-mn vaccine push to 'outsmart' viruses

Published: Thursday, January 19, 2017 11:09 AM

About 11,300 people died in a 2013-16 Ebola epidemic in Guinea, Liberia and Sierra Leone -- the worst outbreak by far in the disease's 40-year historyWith the world still reeling from outbreaks of deadly Ebola and baby-deforming Zika, governments and charities launched a $460-million (431 million-euro) initiative Thursday to "outsmart" infectious epidemics. The goal is to develop vaccines with which to contain outbreaks before they become global health emergencies, the creators of the Coalition for Epidemic Preparedness Innovations (CEPI) announced at the World Economic Forum in Davos. "We know that epidemics are among the significant threats we face to life, health and prosperity," said Jeremy Farrar, director of the Wellcome Trust, a health research charity which backs the project.


Deadly air strike on Nigerian refugee camp sparks U.N. call for investigation

Published: Thursday, January 19, 2017 11:05 AM

By Kieran Guilbert MAIDUGURI, Nigeria (Thomson Reuters Foundation) - A botched military air strike on a refugee camp in northeast Nigeria which is estimated to have killed at least 76 people and injured many more must be fully investigated, a United Nations expert said on Thursday. The Nigerian government said the bombing on Tuesday of the camp in Rann in Borno state, the heart of Boko Haram's seven-year bid to create an Islamic caliphate, was aimed at the militants and called it a "regrettable operational mistake". The U.N. special rapporteur on the human rights of internally displaced persons, Cecilia Jimenez-Damary, said the safety of those forced to flee their homes by Boko Haram's insurgency must be guaranteed.

Seeing e-cigarettes may boost desire to smoke

Published: Thursday, January 19, 2017 10:54 AM

A customer prepares to try a Philip Morris' "iQOS" smokeless tobacco at an iQOS store in TokyoBy Lisa Rapaport (Reuters Health) - - Newer versions of e-cigarettes known as vape pens may not look much like traditional cigarettes, but seeing someone use these devices still sparks a desire to smoke, a recent study suggests. Like other types of e-cigarettes, vaporizers, or vape pens, are battery-powered gadgets with a heating element that turns liquid nicotine and flavorings into a cloud of vapor that users inhale. Vape pens are larger, produce bigger clouds of vapor and look less like traditional cigarettes than other e-cigarettes.


1 in 4 US men have cancer-linked HPV genital infections

Published: Thursday, January 19, 2017 10:30 AM

FILE - In this Aug. 28, 2006 file photo, a doctor holds a vial of the human papillomavirus (HPV) vaccine Gardasil in his Chicago office. A national estimate suggests that nearly half of U.S. men have mostly silent infections caused by the sexually-transmitted human papilloma virus, and that 1 in 4 has strains linked with several cancers. The study was released Thursday, Jan. 19, 2017. (AP Photo/Charles Rex Arbogast, File)CHICAGO (AP) — The first national estimate suggests that nearly half of U.S. men have genital infections caused by a sexually transmitted virus and that 1 in 4 has strains linked with several cancers.


Judge to block mega-merger of Anthem and Cigna: NY Post

Published: Thursday, January 19, 2017 10:28 AM

The office building of health insurer Anthem is seen in Los Angeles, California(Reuters) - A federal judge is expected to block a proposed deal between health insurer Anthem Inc and Cigna Corp as soon as Thursday, the New York Post reported, citing sources. Anthem, which operates Blue Cross Blue Shield health insurance plans in 14 U.S. states, is trying to buy smaller rival Cigna. Judge Amy Berman Jackson of the U.S. District Court for the District of Columbia has not yet issued an opinion on the case.


French foie gras farmers angry as bird flu grips region

Published: Thursday, January 19, 2017 10:06 AM

FILE PHOTO: Workers gather ducks to be culled in LatrilleBy Sybille de La Hamaide NOGARO, France (Reuters) - The mood among the 300 foie gras producers packed into a town hall in southwest France last week was far from festive, having been forced into a huge cull of birds caused by a second bird flu outbreak in as many years at a loss of millions of euros. "We have to put this fire out before we can even think about producing again," duck farmer Christophe Barrailh told them. The head of the foie gras producers' group Cifog was speaking to farmers in Nogaro in the Gers, the French region by far the worst affected by the fast-spreading virus.


Somali gang rape video sparks call for justice, not fine of camels

Published: Thursday, January 19, 2017 10:04 AM

By Katy Migiro NAIROBI (Thomson Reuters Foundation) - A group of teenage boys who posted a video online of themselves raping two girls must not be allowed to evade jail by paying for their crime in camels, campaigners said, in a case that has sparked outrage in the conservative Horn of Africa country. In the attack last month, six teenage boys forced the girls, aged 14 and 16, into a car and drove them close to the Ethiopian border where they stripped and raped them, taking photographs and video, according to activists counselling the victims. Authorities in the northern region of Puntland have arrested five suspects over the attack and are tracking down the sixth.

Sweating in sauna might help keep brain healthy: Finnish study

Published: Thursday, January 19, 2017 09:39 AM

Man leaves sauna during Belarusian winter swimming championship in MinskRegular visits to the sauna can help lower the risk of developing dementia and Alzheimer's disease as well as dying of heart ailments, a Finnish study suggests. Researchers at the University of Eastern Finland found a link between sauna visits and memory diseases after following more than 2,300 middle-aged Finnish men for more than 20 years. In the study, men who went to the sauna four to seven times a week were found 66 percent less likely to be diagnosed with dementia, and 65 percent less likely with Alzheimer's disease, than those taking a sauna once a week.


German lawmakers green-light medical cannabis use

Published: Thursday, January 19, 2017 09:33 AM

Germany joins a long list of European countries that have legalised some cannabis products or decriminalised possession of small amounts of the drugGerman lawmakers on Thursday legalised cannabis use for medical purposes for people with serious diseases such as certain cancers and multiple sclerosis. "Today is a beautiful day," said Rainer Hayek, a lawmaker in Chancellor Angela Merkel's conservative CDU party. Germany joins a long list of European countries that have legalised some cannabis products or decriminalised possession of small amounts of the drug.



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