Later On

A blog written for those whose interests more or less match mine.

Archive for May 11th, 2007

More on the US’s favored terrorist

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More on Luis Posada Carriles:

Like pirates, terrorists are supposedly hostis humani generis — the “enemy of all mankind.” So why is the Bush administration letting one of the world’s most notorious terrorists stroll freely around the United States?

I’m talking about a man who was — until 9/11 — perhaps the most successful terrorist in the Western Hemisphere. He’s believed to have masterminded a 1976 plot to blow up a civilian airliner, killing all 73 people on board, including teenage members of Cuba’s national fencing team. He’s admitted to pulling off a series of 1997 bombings aimed at tourist hotels and nightspots. Today, he’s living illegally in the United States, but senior members of the Bush administration — the very guys who declared war on terror just a few short years ago — don’t seem terribly bothered.

I’m talking about Luis Posada Carriles. That’s not a household name for most U.S. citizens, but for many in Latin America, Posada is as reviled as Osama bin Laden is in the United States.

The Cuban-born Posada was trained by the CIA at the School of the Americas in 1961. From Venezuela, he later planned the successful 1976 bombing of a civilian Cuban jetliner (apparently with the knowledge of the CIA). He was arrested for the crime, but he escaped from a Venezuelan prison before standing trial.

Posada later aided Ollie North’s illegal efforts to get arms to the Nicaraguan Contras, tried repeatedly to assassinate Fidel Castro and was behind a 1997 string of Havana hotel bombings. Recently declassified U.S. government documents suggest that, throughout most of his career, Posada remained in close contact with the CIA.

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Written by Leisureguy

11 May 2007 at 8:25 pm

How the DoJ changed

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Good article in the NY Times:

Two years ago, Robin C. Ashton, a seasoned criminal prosecutor at the Department of Justice, learned from her boss that a promised promotion was no longer hers.

“You have a Monica problem,” Ms. Ashton was told, according to several Justice Department officials. Referring to Monica M. Goodling, a 31-year-old, relatively inexperienced lawyer who had only recently arrived in the office, the boss added, “She believes you’re a Democrat and doesn’t feel you can be trusted.”

Ms. Ashton’s ouster — she left the Executive Office for United States Attorneys for another Justice Department post two weeks later — was a critical early step in a plan that would later culminate in the ouster of nine United States attorneys last year.

Ms. Goodling would soon be quizzing applicants for civil service jobs at Justice Department headquarters with questions that several United States attorneys said were inappropriate, like who was their favorite president and Supreme Court justice. One department official said an applicant was even asked, “Have you ever cheated on your wife?”

Ms. Goodling also moved to block the hiring of prosecutors with résumés that suggested they might be Democrats, even though they were seeking posts that were supposed to be nonpartisan, two department officials said.

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Written by Leisureguy

11 May 2007 at 8:11 pm

Plan B problems persist

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McClatchy Washington Bureau:

When the Food and Drug Administration allowed the so-called “morning-after pill” to be sold over the counter last year, reproductive rights advocates felt they’d cleared a major hurdle in eliminating delays that diminish the drug’s effectiveness.

But nearly a year after the emergency contraceptive Plan B became easier to purchase, obtaining it without a prescription remains a hit-or-miss proposition for some women.

Inconsistent or confusing state laws and store policies, along with some pharmacists who won’t dispense it for religious reasons, are complicating and sometimes blocking access to the drug.

FDA restrictions on how the drug is sold without a prescription are contributing to the problem, experts said. The agency requires Plan B to be stored behind the pharmacy counter rather than on store shelves, and buyers must be at least 18 years old and must prove it with government identification.

These restrictions permit pharmacy employees to block access to the drug, whether mistakenly or because of their personal objections. As a result, some noncitizens are being asked to produce government photo IDs, when photos aren’t required, and some men are told that only women can buy the drug.

“We knew the (FDA) restrictions would cause a whole host of problems, some of which we hadn’t even foreseen, so it’s not a surprise that women are still encountering refusals,” said Gretchen Borchelt, an attorney with the National Women’s Law Center in Washington.

In some cases, pharmacists with personal objections aren’t stocking the medication, won’t fill or refill prescriptions and won’t tell customers how to get the drug elsewhere. In small towns with few options, that can cause delays that greatly diminish the drug’s effectiveness.

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Written by Leisureguy

11 May 2007 at 8:00 pm

Posted in Health, Medical, Religion

The war on drugs

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From OpEdNews.com:

My brother Howard Wooldridge served as a decorated police officer and detective in Lansing, Michigan for 18 years.  During that time, he collared killers, drunk drivers, child molesters, rapists, wife beaters and drug dealers.  What he learned launched him on a crusade to stop the federal government’s useless 35 year “War on Drugs.”

My brother stands so passionate about his cause that he rode his horse Misty 3,300 miles coast to coast across America in 2005.  To gain attention, his sweat-stained T-shirt read, “Cops Say Legalize Drugs: Ask Me Why.”

The drug war costs American taxpayers $70 billion a year and over the past 35 years, costs approach a trillion dollars.  Result?  Drugs remain CHEAPER and MORE available than 35 years ago.

“The war on drugs,” said Howard Wooldridge, one of the founders of Law Enforcement Against Prohibition at http://www.leap.cc.  “How is that working for us in America?  Is it reducing crime?  Is it reducing rates of death and disease?  Is it effective in keeping drugs and drug dealers away from our children?  Is it making America safer and more prosperous?   As my profession chases drugs, what are we missing?   These are important questions as this prohibition approach costs us taxpayers some 70 billion dollars this year.”

Wooldridge said, “As a police officer, I fought on the side of the ‘good guys’ for 18 years in the “War on Drugs,” giving me ample actual experience in the trenches.   After much time, consternation and out-and-out frustration in not achieving a single, stated goal in the long term, I came to the conclusion that we must be doing something wrong.  It  seemed no matter how many dealers we took  off the streets, new ones immediately popped up to take their places.  The prices for drugs kept falling, indicating an oversupply.  The purity became better; heroin increased from 3.6 percent to near 50 percent purity between 1980 and 2007.  The prison population kept increasing until over 70 percent of all inmates are there on some drug-related charge.  The only thing we have to show for this terrible policy is that today after 36 years and a trillion tax dollars spent, illegal drugs are cheaper, stronger and very easy for our kids to buy.”

In those 18 years, I listened to my brother Howard’s frustrations each time we sat down for dinner.  He bemoaned the senselessness of the drug war.  The people within the department now work it to keep their jobs and nothing else.  The “War on Drugs” exists to exist.

“Why has my profession been unable to make a dent?” Howard Wooldridge asked.   “It has not been for lack of trying.  Thousands of police officers have been shot and hundreds killed.   We have arrested 36 million Americans for drug possession, use or sale.   First, understand that drug dealers accept as a condition of employment–death and long prison terms.  We know there is an inexhaustible number of people who will risk death to make huge profits that prohibition generates.   A second major reason is that when someone buys an illegal drug from a dealer, nobody calls 911 to report the ‘crime.’  It is very difficult for us to catch suspects when the phone does not ring.  Neither the buyers nor the sellers see themselves as ‘victims.’

“Drug gangs have spread like the plague out of the large cities and into medium and even small cities.  Young teens join gangs to make ‘easy,’ big money selling drugs.  Fifteen year olds are shot and killed every week because drug prohibition gives them this job option.  Many Hispanic members are the first generation of immigrants who don’t want to work hard like their parents.   The role model in the barrio is the rich drug dealer, not the hard-working parent.   A policy which many say is to protect kids actually causes hundreds of deaths a year and tens of thousands of destroyed young lives.”

For any curious Americans, MS-13 gangs from El Salvador, now numbering 15,000 members, operate in 33 states according to a recent Newsweek report.  They recruit our kids with easy money.  Once in the gang, their lives stand at risk.

“On our borders customs officers spend huge amounts of time looking for smuggled drugs which allows them less time for catching the millions who cross illegally,” Howard Wooldridge said. “The Coast Guard is focused on drugs and not the ships which bring over many hundreds of illegals in ships.  In the century of 9/11 we should be focusing on threats to the nation and instead we are heavily engaged in a nearly four decade, failed policy of drug prohibition.

“The unintended consequences of this terrible war are needlessly destroying the lives of generations of America’s youth.  How many people do you know who have used an illegal drug, then put the drugs behind them and gone on to lead productive lives?   US presidents, many members of our legislative bodies, tens of thousands of police officers have done exactly that.  With imprisonment, those possibilities are eliminated.  You can get over an addiction, but you will never get over a conviction.

“Now envision a world where all drugs sell in state-regulated stores, not on street corners by teens which gets them killed.  Imagine a world where the federal police focus on securing our borders from armed and unarmed invasion.  Envision a world where terrorists don’t buy weapons from money made selling drugs.  Imagine a world where felony crime drops over 50 percent and local police focus on drunk drivers, child predators and terrorists.  Envision a world where if one day you or a loved one has a drug problem, you see a doctor not a judge.  America can have this world, if it repeals its laws of the New Prohibition.”

Officer Howard J. Wooldridge (retired), Education Specialist, Law Enforcement Against Prohibition (www.leap.cc), Washington DC

Written by Leisureguy

11 May 2007 at 5:51 pm

Posted in Drug laws

New insight into Bee Colony Collapse

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It’s not affecting organic bees:

“Sharon Labchuk is a longtime environmental activist and part-time organic beekeeper from Prince Edward Island. She has twice run for a seat in Ottawa’s House of Commons, making strong showings around 5% for Canada’s fledgling Green Party. She is also leader of the provincial wing of her party. In a widely circulated email, she wrote:

I’m on an organic beekeeping list of about 1,000 people, mostly Americans, and no one in the organic beekeeping world, including commercial beekeepers, is reporting colony collapse on this list. The problem with the big commercial guys is that they put pesticides in their hives to fumigate for varroa mites, and they feed antibiotics to the bees. They also haul the hives by truck all over the place to make more money with pollination services, which stresses the colonies.

Her email recommends a visit to the Bush Bees Web site at Here. Michael Bush felt compelled to put a message to the beekeeping world right on the top page:

Most of us beekeepers are fighting with the Varroa mites. I’m happy to say my biggest problems are things like trying to get nucs through the winter and coming up with hives that won’t hurt my back from lifting or better ways to feed the bees.

This change from fighting the mites is mostly because I’ve gone to natural sized cells. In case you weren’t aware, and I wasn’t for a long time, the foundation in common usage results in much larger bees than what you would find in a natural hive. I’ve measured sections of natural worker brood comb that are 4.6mm in diameter. What most people use for worker brood is foundation that is 5.4mm in diameter. If you translate that into three dimensions instead of one, it produces a bee that is about half as large again as is natural. By letting the bees build natural sized cells, I have virtually eliminated my Varroa and Tracheal mite problems. One cause of this is shorter capping times by one day, and shorter post-capping times by one day. This means less Varroa get into the cells, and less Varroa reproduce in the cells.

Who should be surprised that the major media reports forget to tell us that the dying bees are actually hyper-bred varieties that we coax into a larger than normal body size? It sounds just like the beef industry. And, have we here a solution to the vanishing bee problem? Is it one that the CCD Working Group, or indeed, the scientific world at large, will support? Will media coverage affect government action in dealing with this issue?

These are important questions to ask. It is not an uncommonly held opinion that, although this new pattern of bee colony collapse seems to have struck from out of the blue (which suggests a triggering agent), it is likely that some biological limit in the bees has been crossed. There is no shortage of evidence that we have been fast approaching this limit for some time.

We’ve been pushing them too hard, Dr. Peter Kevan, an associate professor of environmental biology at the University of Guelph in Ontario, told the CBC. And we’re starving them out by feeding them artificially and moving them great distances. Given the stress commercial bees are under, Kevan suggests CCD might be caused by parasitic mites, or long cold winters, or long wet springs, or pesticides, or genetically modified crops. Maybe it’s all of the above…

Written by Leisureguy

11 May 2007 at 3:34 pm

Why it’s hard to favor the death penalty

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From TalkLeft:

An unethical prosecutor and a fraudulent lab chemist put Curtis McCarty on death row in Oklahoma, not once, but three times. After 21 years in prison, he’s now been exonerated:

The Innocence Project details the case and says:

“For anyone who believes the death penalty is being carried out appropriately in this country, and anyone who believes that prosecutors and government witnesses can always be relied on to pursue the truth, this case is a wake-up call,” said Peter Neufeld, Co-Director of the Innocence Project. “Three separate times, an innocent man was sentenced to die because of the actions of an unethical prosecutor and a fraudulent analyst.”

McCarty is the 201st person in the United States exonerated through DNA evidence – and the 15th of those 201 who has served time on death row. McCarty is the ninth person to be exonerated by DNA evidence in Oklahoma and the third to be exonerated from the state’s death row.

As for the prosecutor, it was Bob Macy of Oklahoma City.

Robert H. Macy, who was the Oklahoma County District Attorney for 21 years, prosecuted McCarty in both of his trials. Macy sent 73 people to death row – more than any other prosecutor in the nation – and 20 of them have been executed. Macy has said publicly that he believes executing an innocent person is a sacrifice worth making in order to keep the death penalty in the United States.

Macy committed misconduct in the manner that he prosecuted McCarty and presented the case to the jury. His misconduct was compounded when he relied on Joyce Gilchrist, a police lab analyst who falsified test results and hid or destroyed evidence in order to help secure McCarty’s convictions. Gilchrist was the lead forensic analyst in 23 cases that ended in death sentences (11 of the defendants in those cases have been executed).

“This is by far one of the worst cases of law enforcement misconduct in the history of the American criminal justice system,” said Barry Scheck, Co-Director of the Innocence Project, which is affiliated with Cardozo School of Law. “Bob Macy has said that executing an innocent person is a risk worth taking – and he came very close to doing just that with Curtis McCarty.”

Written by Leisureguy

11 May 2007 at 3:21 pm

Posted in Government

Chile adventure continues

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Today I went exploring among Mexican produce and grocery stores in Seaside and came back with a good haul. At one I got a basketball-sized plastic bag of Chile Ancho and a football-sized bag of Chile Chipotle. At another, I got packages of Chile Guajillo, Chile Mulato (dried Poblano), Chile California, Chile Pasilla, Chile Negro (apparently the same as Chile Pasilla), and Chile Cascabel.

So the next batch of chile-garlic paste should be interesting. 🙂

UPDATE: Just finished making—and tasting—it. Very nice. Finally got some heat, but not a lot. A slow build-up then a sustained heat at a low level. Very nice flavors. Yum.

Written by Leisureguy

11 May 2007 at 12:24 pm

Posted in Food

CBS: It’s “advocacy” only if it’s liberal

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Take a look at this post and see whether you can explain CBS’s actions in any way other than CBS supports a conservative view and opposes a liberal view.

UPDATE: More here.

Written by Leisureguy

11 May 2007 at 9:44 am

Posted in Media

Espoused theory vs. theory in use

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Greg Sargent has an excellent example:

Here’s a list of the “moderate” Republican members of Congress who made a big show of parading into President Bush’s office a few days ago to inform him that the American public wants out of Iraq:

Charles W. Dent, Pennsylvania
Tom Davis, Virginia
Ray LaHood, Illinois
John Boehner
Mark Kirk, Illinois
Jim Gerlach, Pennsylvania
James T. Walsh, New York
Jo Ann Emerson, Missouri
Jim Ramstad, Minnesota
Mike Castle, Delaware
Todd Platts, Pennsylvania

Guess how many of them voted yesterday for the House short-term bill that would tie funding to progress of the war? Exactly zero.

This isn’t all that surprising, and doesn’t say a great deal, but it does remind us that we shouldn’t take the protestations of these GOP moderates all that seriously until they actually do something in practice, anything at all, to rein in this President and his war.

Update: It’s worth adding that there may be a very good reason those GOPers leaked word of the “private” meeting with Bush: It sent a message back to their districts saying, in effect, that they’re working hard to get this President to see reality — really they are!

Written by Leisureguy

11 May 2007 at 8:27 am

Posted in Congress, GOP, Iraq War

Paradoxical marketing

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Perhaps it will become a new trend in marketing? It’s always good to see marketing innovations:

Promoters from 64 countries vied this week to lure big-spending Arab tourists to their countries at the Middle East’s largest tourism convention.

But not a single promoter from the United States turned up.

Instead, the U.S. government sent officials from the Department of Homeland Security to demonstrate its mandatory fingerprinting of Arab and other foreign visitors. The only other U.S. presence inside the Americas hall at the show came from a tiny boutique hotel in New York.

“It’s bizarre,” said Sarah Wood, promoting Canada’s Ontario and Niagara Falls at a nearby booth. “People ask us where the U.S. booth is and we point them to the Homeland Security booth.”

A pair of U.S. Homeland Security officials at the show did their best to give details on America’s tourist sights, such as the Grand Canyon and Las Vegas, while explaining that being fingerprinted by U.S. immigration officials doesn’t mean a person should feel like a criminal.

No, of course not. A person should feel that it’s a warm and friendly welcome, like a body-cavity search.

Written by Leisureguy

11 May 2007 at 8:06 am

Names

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Requires Java (free), but very cool: Baby Name Voyager.

Written by Leisureguy

11 May 2007 at 7:50 am

Posted in Daily life

Seeing ourselves as others see us

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O wad some Pow’r the giftie gie us
To see oursels as others see us
It wad frae monie a blunder free us
An’ foolish notion
What airs in dress an’ gait wad lea’e us
An’ ev’n Devotion.

– Robert Burns, “To a Louse”

Digby has an exceptional column (as is frequently the case) on the blindness that afflicts the powerful of the Beltway, which makes them think that they are “the people” — and that their views are the views of “the people.” The column includes this quotation:

When Establishment Washingtonians of all persuasions gather to support their own, they are not unlike any other small community in the country.

On this evening, the roster included Cabinet members Madeleine Albright and Donna Shalala, Republicans Sen. John McCain and Rep. Bob Livingston, Federal Reserve Board Chairman Alan Greenspan, PBS’s Jim Lehrer and New York Times columnist Maureen Dowd, all behaving like the pals that they are. On display was a side of Washington that most people in this country never see. For all their apparent public differences, the people in the room that night were coming together with genuine affection and emotion to support their friends — the Wall Street Journal’s Al Hunt and his wife, CNN’s Judy Woodruff, whose son Jeffrey has spina bifida.

But this particular community happens to be in the nation’s capital. And the people in it are the so-called Beltway Insiders — the high-level members of Congress, policymakers, lawyers, military brass, diplomats and journalists who have a proprietary interest in Washington and identify with it.

They call the capital city their “town.”

You can see how it may be that, like George W. Bush, the Establishment Elite live inside a bubble. And inside a bubble, lacking candid, clear, and cogent feedback, a person may be totally unaware that his (or her) espoused theory of action does not match the theory in use. He may strongly believe that his actions are completely in sync with his espoused theory. And, of course, the more powerful the person, the less likely he is to get the needed feedback—and if he does get it, there are many around him who will dispute it and tell him he’s doing a great job.

The result is a kind of blindness. (Cf. Vital Lies, Simple Truths, by Daniel Goleman.) Argyris, in Increasing Leadership Effectiveness describes (including transcripts) his work with six CEOs in a series of sessions in which they provided the needed feedback to each other. It’s fascinating to see how difficult it is for each of them to see the discrepancy between what he believes and how he acts, even when it’s pointed out. But they do finally grasp it.

The Beltway Elite have no one to open their eyes, so they struggle on in the dark, believing that they are seeing things clearly, resenting the commentary from bloggers who point out the errors, contradictions, and misstatements from the Elite and never thinking that the feedback could be valuable.

Written by Leisureguy

11 May 2007 at 7:39 am

Posted in Media

Strike chicken from the list

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“Wonderful” (i.e., amazing) news:

In China, some farmers try to maximize the output from their small plots by flooding produce with unapproved pesticides, pumping livestock with antibiotics banned in the United States, and using human feces as fertilizer to boost soil productivity. But the questionable practices don’t end there: Chicken pens are frequently suspended over ponds where seafood is raised, recycling chicken waste as a food source for seafood, according to a leading food safety expert who served as a federal adviser to the Food and Drug Administration.

China’s suspect agricultural practices could soon affect American consumers. Federal authorities are working on a proposal to allow chickens raised, slaughtered, and cooked in China to be sold here, and under current regulations, store labels do not have to indicate the meat’s origin.

According to the US Department of Agriculture , China’s top agricultural export goal is opening the US market to its cooked chickens. Representative Rosa DeLauro , who is fighting the change, says China does not deserve entry to the coveted, closed poultry market.

Agricultural exports from China to the United States ballooned from $1 billion in 2002 to nearly $2.3 billion in 2006 , according to the US Department of Agriculture Economic Research Service . DeLauro, Democrat of Connecticut and chairwoman of a US House agricultural subcommittee , said Congress should signal its willingness to restrict imports from China until it improves food safety oversight.

“There is deception. There is lax regulation, and they’ve got unsanitary conditions,” DeLauro said. “They need to hear from us they’re at risk. Congress has to look at limiting some of their agricultural imports.”

The USDA, which shares food safety oversight with the FDA, says its proposal to allow the sale of Chinese chicken is in the early stages and that there will be many opportunities for the public to be heard on the matter. Under the plan, any country seeking to export meat , poultry, or egg products to the United States must earn “equivalency,” with documentation that its product is as safe and wholesome as the domestic competition. USDA officials would review records, conduct on-site audits, and confirm that foreign laboratories could ensure the food’s safety, said Steven Cohen , a spokesman for the USDA Food Safety and Inspection Service . The agency would also inspect imported products as they enter the nation, he said. [Yeah—like 0.1% of the products.  The USDA doesn’t even do a good job of inspecting domestic food products, as the various food-illness outbreaks in recent years have shown. Under the GOP, the USDA works for the food industry, not for the public. – LG]

More at the link.

Written by Leisureguy

11 May 2007 at 7:15 am

YAES: Yet Another Exceptional Shave

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This morning I brought out the Cyril R. Salter Fresh Mint Shaving Cream, a very good cream for a summer day. It made a good lather with the Simpsons Harvard 2 Best Badger, and then the GEM G-Bar with its Ted Pella blade made short work of the stubble—though not so short as when I tried the one pass against the grain: this time I went the usual 3 passes, and was rewarded with an exceptionally smooth and trouble-free shave. The GEM G-Bar really is a jewel.

Finished with the alum block and Pinaud Musk Aftershave. What a fine way to start the day!

Written by Leisureguy

11 May 2007 at 6:33 am

Posted in Shaving

Big Pharma’s contributions buy votes

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From USA Today a clear view of the corruption in our political process:

Senators who raised millions of dollars in campaign donations from pharmaceutical interests secured industry-friendly changes to a landmark drug-safety bill, according to public records and interviews.

The bill, which passed 93-1, grants the Food and Drug Administration broad new authority to monitor the safety of drugs after they are approved. It addressed some shortcomings that allowed the painkiller Vioxx to stay on the market for years after initial signs that it could cause heart attacks.

However, the powers granted to the FDA in the bill’s original version were pared back during private meetings. And efforts to curb conflicts of interest among FDA advisers and allow consumers to buy cheaper drugs from other countries were defeated in close votes.

• A measure that blocked an effort to allow drug importation passed, 49-40. The 49 senators who voted against drug importation received about $5 million from industry executives and political action committees since 2001 — nearly three quarters of the industry donations to current members of the Senate, according to a USA TODAY analysis of data compiled by two non-partisan groups, Center for Responsive Politics and PoliticalMoneyLine.

• Sen. Pat Roberts, R-Kan., said he demanded removal of language that would have allowed the FDA to ban advertising of high-risk drugs for two years because it would restrict free speech. Roberts has raised $18,000 from drug interests so far this year, records show, and $66,000 since 2001. His spokeswoman, Sarah Little, said he “takes great pains to keep fundraising and official actions separate.”

• Sen. Judd Gregg, R-N.H., claimed authorship of a change that reduced the FDA’s power to require post-market safety studies. He said he wanted to target drugs only if there was evidence of harm. Gregg has raised $168,500 from drug executives and PACs since 2001 and sided with them in four key votes.

• The bill’s chief sponsors — Sens. Edward Kennedy, D-Mass., and Mike Enzi, R-Wyo., — agreed after consultations with industry officials and others to modify a proposal that all clinical drug studies be made public, said Craig Orfield, Enzi’s spokesman. Under the change, only those studies submitted to the FDA would be available.

Enzi took in $174,000 from drug interests since 2001; Kennedy, $78,000. Their spokesmen said the money did not influence them.

Senators also voted down an amendment that would have made it harder for scientists who have accepted money from a drug company to advise the FDA on drug approval applications from that firm.

Written by Leisureguy

11 May 2007 at 6:03 am

Olbermann interviews Batiste

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Written by Leisureguy

11 May 2007 at 5:59 am

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