Nembutal, Pentobarbital

Nembutal, Pentobarbital Newswire (Page 3)

Comprehensive Real-Time News Feed for Nembutal, Pentobarbital (generic). (Page 3)

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  1. Supreme Court gives new life to death penalty debateRead the original story w/Photo

    Wednesday Apr 8 | USA Today

    The Supreme Court this month will consider a challenge to the method of execution used by Oklahoma and several other states in a case that could further crimp the country's ability to execute prisoners. Supreme Court gives new life to death penalty debate The Supreme Court this month will consider a challenge to the method of execution used by Oklahoma and several other states in a case that could further crimp the country's ability to execute prisoners.

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  2. AG Olens says some answers found in postponed Gissendaner executionRead the original story w/Photo

    Monday Apr 6 | WDUN-AM Gainesville

    FLOWERY BRANCH In March, Georgia Attorney General Sam Olens had to unexpectedly cancel his speaking engagement at the monthly meeting of the South Hall Republican Club. The on-again, off-again execution of Kelly Gissendaner from Barrow County was finally set and he was required to be at the Georgia Diagnostic and Classification Prison in Jackson for the event and could not be at the SHRC meeting that same night.

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  3. OCU President Robert Henry joins scathing criticism of Oklahoma's execution methodsRead the original story w/Photo

    Sunday Apr 5 | NewsOK.com

    In a brief to the U.S. Supreme Court, the former Oklahoma attorney general says process for picking a substitute drug was driven by state lawyers worried about time and politics. High court to hear oral arguments in three weeks.

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  4. Letter: American Pharmacists Association confuses right and wrongRead the original story w/Photo

    Friday Apr 3 | Amarillo.com

    American Pharmacists Association made an "ethical" stand against supplying drugs on grounds that the drugs it sells are for helping people, not killing them. I guess APA doesn't have a sense of ethics when it comes to the abortion pills it sells; I suppose APA doesn't think the living baby in the womb is a person, since it hasn't taken a stand against killing babies.

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  5. Pharmacists to stay away from executionsRead the original story w/Photo

    Friday Apr 3 | KSBW-TV

    The American Pharmacists Association is discouraging its members from participating in executions. On Monday, the group voted at its annual meeting to adopt a ban as an official policy, stating that "such activities are fundamentally contrary to the role of pharmacists as healthcare providers."

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  6. Lethal injections may become more difficult for some statesRead the original story w/Photo

    Wednesday Apr 1 | KLFY-TV Lafayette

    Many states may have to find another way to execute prisoners after the nation's largest pharmacist group called on members to stop selling drugs for lethal injection. Texas is scheduled to execute four men next month, but only after officials scrambled to find the lethal injection drug, pentobarbital.

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  7. Asking members not to aid in executionsRead the original story w/Photo

    Wednesday Apr 1 | Crescent-News.com

    In a move that could heighten the hurdles faced by states attempting to execute prisoners, a leading association for U.S. pharmacists has officially discouraged its members from providing drugs for use in lethal injections.

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  8. S.C. Struggles to Obtain Lethal Injection DrugsRead the original story w/Photo

    Tuesday Mar 31 | Free Times

    Executions are essentially on hold in South Carolina because the state can't obtain two of the three drugs it needs to administer lethal injections. However, in April the U.S. Supreme Court plans to review whether midazolam, a drug used to execute prisoners in other states, violates the Constitution's ban on cruel and unusual punishment.

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  9. Pharmacist group says members shouldna t aid in executionsRead the original story

    Tuesday Mar 31 | KDWN

    In a move that could heighten the hurdles faced by states attempting to execute prisoners, a leading association for U.S. pharmacists has officially discouraged its members from providing drugs for use in lethal injections. The policy adopted by American Pharmacists Association delegates at their annual meeting Monday makes an ethical stand against providing such drugs, saying they run contrary to the role of pharmacists as health care providers.

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  10. Health providers' stand could invite other execution methodsRead the original story w/Photo

    Tuesday Mar 31 | Washington Times

    With the American Pharmacists Association taking a stance this week, the medical community is now united in its opposition to playing any role in capital punishment killings. That could make it increasingly difficult for corrections departments to obtain the already scarce drugs for lethal injections and prompt death penalty states to return to previously shunned methods like firing squads, gas chambers and electric chairs, people on both sides of the issue said Tuesday.

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  11. Pharmacist group says members shouldn't aid in executionsRead the original story w/Photo

    Tuesday Mar 31 | The Daily Republic

    In a move that could heighten the hurdles faced by states attempting to execute prisoners, a leading association for U.S. pharmacists has officially discouraged its members from providing drugs for use in lethal injections. The policy adopted by American Pharmacists Association delegates at their annual meeting Monday makes an ethical stand against providing such drugs, saying they run contrary to the role of pharmacists as health care providers.

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  12. US pharmacist group says no to providing drugs for executionsRead the original story w/Photo

    Tuesday Mar 31 | The China Post

    A leading association for U.S. pharmacists on Monday adopted a policy that discourages its members from providing drugs for use in lethal injections - a move that could make carrying out executions even harder for death penalty states. The declaration approved by American Pharmacists Association delegates at a meeting in San Diego says the practice of providing lethal-injection drugs is contrary to the role of pharmacists as health care providers.

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  13. Pharmacists Group Votes To Discourage Members From Providing Execution DrugsRead the original story w/Photo

    Tuesday Mar 31 | KTOO-TV Juneau

    The move could make executions harder for states that have been ordering their drugs from compounding pharmacies. As we've reported , some states like Texas turned to the pharmacies after big pharmaceutical companies - under pressure from death penalty opponents - decided to stop selling their drugs to U.S. prisons.

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  14. Pharmacist group: Members shouldn't be involved in execution processRead the original story w/Photo

    Tuesday Mar 31 | Lubbock Avalanche-Journal

    In a move that could heighten the hurdles faced by states attempting to execute prisoners, a leading association for U.S. pharmacists has officially discouraged its members from providing drugs for use in lethal injections. The policy adopted by American Pharmacists Association delegates at their annual meeting Monday makes an ethical stand against providing such drugs, saying they run contrary to the role of pharmacists as health care providers.

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  15. Pharmacist Group Says Members Shouldna t Aid In ExecutionsRead the original story

    Tuesday Mar 31 | TheCourier.com

    In a move that could heighten the hurdles faced by states attempting to execute prisoners, a leading association for U.S. pharmacists has officially discouraged its members from providing drugs for use in lethal injections.

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  16. Pharmacist group says members shouldna t aid in executionsRead the original story

    Tuesday Mar 31 | KDWN

    In a move that could heighten the hurdles faced by states attempting to execute prisoners, a leading association for U.S. pharmacists has officially discouraged its members from providing drugs for use in lethal injections. The policy adopted by American Pharmacists Association delegates at their annual meeting Monday makes an ethical stand against providing such drugs, saying they run contrary to the role of pharmacists as health care providers.

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  17. Pharmacists' group discourages providing execution drugsRead the original story

    Monday Mar 30 | NewsandSentinel.com

    A leading association for U.S. pharmacists adopted a policy Monday that discourages its members from providing drugs for use in lethal injections - a move that could make carrying out such executions even harder for states with the death penalty. The declaration approved by American Pharmacists Association delegates at their annual meeting held in San Diego this year says the practice of providing lethal-injection drugs is contrary to the role of pharmacists as health care providers.

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  18. Pharmacists Group Votes To Discourage Members From Providing Execution DrugsRead the original story w/Photo

    Monday Mar 30 | News 88.9 KNPR

    The move could make executions harder for states that have been ordering their drugs from compounding pharmacies. As we've reported , some states like Texas turned to the pharmacies after big pharmaceutical companies - under pressure from death penalty opponents - decided to stop selling their drugs to U.S. prisons.

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  19. Death penalty complication: Pharmacists group discourages providing execution drugsRead the original story

    Monday Mar 30 | Los Angeles Times

    The new guidelines could make it tough for death penalty states such as Texas that have been looking at made-to-order execution drugs from compounding pharmacies as the answer to a nationwide shortage of execution drugs. Inmates on Utah's death row can now be executed by a firing squad, under new legislation signed into law by Gov. Gary Herbert on Monday.

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  20. Negaunee woman sentenced on drug chargeRead the original story w/Photo

    Friday Mar 27 | WLUC-TV Negaunee

    Juliane Bradbury pled guilty to the delivery of the controlled substance, called pentobarbital on February 27. She was sentenced to the recommended two to eight years in prison. "Your behavior when you have been on parole in the past and then this time as well has been contrary to that," said Marquette Circuit Court Judge Jennifer Mazzuchi.

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