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Preparation products of Yiling Pharma approved by FDA for launch in the US market

Preparation products of Yiling Pharma approved by FDA for launch in the US marketYiling Pharmaceutical Co., Ltd. announced on Friday that it had received the approvals of the Abbreviated New Drug Applications (ANDA) about Lisinopril Tablets and Acyclovir Capsules, from United States Food and Drug Administration (hereinafter referred to as the "FDA"), which were submitted by Yiling Wanzhou International Pharmaceutical Co., Ltd., one of the wholly-owned subsidiaries of Yiling Pharmaceutical Co., Ltd., meaning that these products are approved to be produced and sold in the U.S. market.


  • September 19th 2020 at 13:14

Candles, tears and songs: Hundreds mourn Ruth Bader Ginsburg outside Supreme Court

By Gary Grumbach and Adela Suliman

"It is amazing to see how many people are feeling this loss tonight and saying goodbye," said Jennifer Berger.

  • September 19th 2020 at 13:09

Candles, tears and songs: Hundreds mourn Ruth Bader Ginsburg outside Supreme Court

By Gary Grumbach and Adela Suliman

"It is amazing to see how many people are feeling this loss tonight and saying goodbye," said Jennifer Berger.

  • September 19th 2020 at 13:09

10 Countries With The Highest Suicide Rates In The World

10 Countries With The Highest Suicide Rates In The WorldIn this article, we present the 10 countries with the highest suicide rates in the world. Click to skip ahead and see the 5 countries with the highest suicide rates in the world. In the midst of the worst pandemic in a century, depression, isolation and suicides have all increased dramatically. Billions of people across […]


  • September 19th 2020 at 13:06

Germany plans reform to avoid bankruptcy wave due to corona

Germany plans reform to avoid bankruptcy wave due to coronaGermany would relax insolvency rules under proposals set out on Saturday to help avert a wave of bankruptcies in Europe's biggest economy, provided companies hit by the coronavirus crisis have a robust business model. Keen to avoid bankruptcies and mass layoffs, Chancellor Angela Merkel's government has launched a range of stimulus and relief measures as Germany braces for its biggest slump since World War Two, having shrunk by an unprecedented 9.7% in the second quarter. "Companies that can show creditors a realistic prospect of restructuring should be able to implement their concept outside insolvency proceedings," said Justice Minister Christine Lambrecht in a statement.


  • September 19th 2020 at 13:02

The sheriff's race pitting Trump against Black Lives Matter

The sheriff's race pitting Trump against Black Lives MatterAn election in Florida tests whether demands for law enforcement accountability can penetrate regions where sheriffs embrace tough-on-crime rhetoric.


  • September 19th 2020 at 13:00

Poll: Climate Becomes Top Priority For Democrats; Trump Struggles On Race, COVID-19

By Domenico Montanaro
President Trump, pictured in the Oval Office on Thursday, maintains a lead over Democratic presidential nominee Joe Biden on the economy, but is behind on handling of the coronavirus pandemic in a new NPR/PBS NewsHour/Marist poll.

President Trump's handling of coronavirus pandemic and race relations are weighing down his reelection campaign. He continues, however, to have an advantage on the economy.

(Image credit: Pool/Getty Images)

  • September 19th 2020 at 13:00

Nation's Largest Business Lobby Backs Vulnerable Democrats For Reelection

By Susan Davis
Rep. Andy Kim, D-N.J., is one of 23 freshmen Democrats whom the U.S. Chamber of Commerce is endorsing in this fall

The U.S. Chamber of Commerce has endorsed 30 House Democrats for reelection, the highest number of Democrats to earn the business lobby's support in at least a decade.

(Image credit: Erin Scott/AP)

  • September 19th 2020 at 13:00

Germany plans reform to avoid bankruptcy wave due to corona

Germany plans reform to avoid bankruptcy wave due to coronaGermany would relax insolvency rules under proposals set out on Saturday to help avert a wave of bankruptcies in Europe's biggest economy, provided companies hit by the coronavirus crisis have a robust business model. Keen to avoid bankruptcies and mass layoffs, Chancellor Angela Merkel's government has launched a range of stimulus and relief measures as Germany braces for its biggest slump since World War Two, having shrunk by an unprecedented 9.7% in the second quarter. "Companies that can show creditors a realistic prospect of restructuring should be able to implement their concept outside insolvency proceedings," said Justice Minister Christine Lambrecht in a statement.


  • September 19th 2020 at 13:00

The sheriff's race pitting Trump against Black Lives Matter

By Maurice Chammah, The Marshall Project

An election in Florida tests whether demands for law enforcement accountability can penetrate regions where sheriffs embrace tough-on-crime rhetoric.

  • September 19th 2020 at 13:00

Ginsburg's Death Is A Major Cultural Moment That's About To Upend Politics Again

By Domenico Montanaro
A woman, mourning the death of Ruth Bader Ginsburg, holds a sign at the Supreme Court that reads, "when there are nine," something Ginsburg said to describe when there

Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell is vowing a vote for a potential Trump nominee will take place on the Senate floor despite McConnell not even holding a hearing for Obama's 2016 nominee.

(Image credit: Alex Edelman/AFP via Getty Images)

  • September 19th 2020 at 13:00

Nation's Largest Business Lobby Backs Vulnerable Democrats For Reelection

By Susan Davis
Rep. Andy Kim, D-N.J., is one of 23 freshmen Democrats whom the U.S. Chamber of Commerce is endorsing in this fall

The U.S. Chamber of Commerce has endorsed 30 House Democrats for reelection, the highest number of Democrats to earn the business lobby's support in at least a decade.

(Image credit: Erin Scott/AP)

  • September 19th 2020 at 13:00

Ginsburg's Death Is A Major Cultural Moment That's About To Upend Politics Again

By Domenico Montanaro
A woman, mourning the death of Ruth Bader Ginsburg, holds a sign at the Supreme Court that reads, "when there are nine," something Ginsburg said to describe when there

Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell is vowing a vote for a potential Trump nominee will take place on the Senate floor despite McConnell not even holding a hearing for Obama's 2016 nominee.

(Image credit: Alex Edelman/AFP via Getty Images)

  • September 19th 2020 at 13:00

A Five-Decade-Long Friendship That Began With A Phone Call

By Nina Totenberg
NPR

NPR's Nina Totenberg first encountered law professor Ruth Bader Ginsburg in 1971. They became close friends after Ginsburg moved to Washington to serve on the federal appeals court.

(Image credit: Rebecca Gibian/AP)

  • September 19th 2020 at 13:00

Nation's Largest Business Lobby Backs Vulnerable Democrats For Reelection

By Susan Davis
Rep. Andy Kim, D-N.J., is one of 23 freshmen Democrats whom the U.S. Chamber of Commerce is endorsing in this fall

The U.S. Chamber of Commerce has endorsed 30 House Democrats for reelection, the highest number of Democrats to earn the business lobby's support in at least a decade.

(Image credit: Erin Scott/AP)

  • September 19th 2020 at 13:00

Twins abduct, beat man for ransom while on house arrest for murder, authorities say

Twins abduct, beat man for ransom while on house arrest for murder, authorities sayTwin brothers under house arrest on murder charges duct-taped a man and cut his face and toes demanding a ransom payment, authorities said.


  • September 19th 2020 at 13:00

Approval of Settlement of Canadian Boston Scientific Transvaginal Mesh Litigation

Approval of Settlement of Canadian Boston Scientific Transvaginal Mesh LitigationTORONTO, Sept. 19, 2020 /CNW/ - Siskinds LLP and Siskinds, Desmeules s.


  • September 19th 2020 at 13:00

Microsoft releases a final preview for Windows 10's October update

Microsoft releases a final preview for Windows 10's October updateWindows 10's October 2020 update will change how the Start Menu looks, and bring more control to notifications.


  • September 19th 2020 at 12:53

What if there's a tie? How the Supreme Court works when there are only 8 justices

What if there's a tie? How the Supreme Court works when there are only 8 justicesIf the justices are deadlocked, they can find an incremental solution, reschedule the case for the next term, or leave a lower court ruling intact.


  • September 19th 2020 at 12:48

Systemic Racism? Make Them Prove It.

Systemic Racism? Make Them Prove It.I  worked in the criminal-justice system for a quarter century. It is run, day-to-day, by the crème de la crème of graduates from America’s top law schools. Those institutions wear their progressive bona fides on their sleeves and proclaim it for all the world to hear.In their offhand rhetoric — insouciant, because they know their bien pensant allies in politics and media will never call them on it — legal elites will tell you that the administration of justice in America is systemically racist. But they are the system. The judges, the top prosecutors, the defense bar, the experts who craft the sentencing guidelines and the standards of confinement — overwhelmingly, they are political progressives.That’s fine. I’m a lawyer from New York City. I’ve not only lived in and around this world for decades, I have affection for lots of its denizens. Most of them are proud of being on the left. I don’t agree with them politically, but the routine handling of criminal cases is not political. It is clinical: professionals doing the best they can.And that’s just the point: They do the best they can. That is the antithesis of racism.These professionals strive to do justice for individual defendants. The concrete experience of routine cases in the justice system is fairness to a fault. The enforcement authorities, defense counsel, and the court frequently bend over backwards to plead cases out to softer versions of the criminal conduct’s harsh reality. They do so precisely to rationalize the avoidance or reduction of jail time.They will tell you there is endemic racism in the system. If pressed on the matter, though, they would not be able to describe for you any racist things that they themselves have actually done, nor any racist things done by colleagues. Nor can the earnest lawyers who represent the purported victims of racism point you to stacks on stacks of motions they’ve filed claiming the police arrested their felonious clients because of skin color. The crimes, it turns out, are not only supported by abundant proof; they have victims, who are disproportionately black and Latino. The lawyers are at a loss to point to cases in which they’ve shown that prosecutors charged their clients due to racial animus rather than evidence. They can’t cite cases where clients were sabotaged by the racism of the presiding judge. In a system that was pervasively racist, such cases would abound. Not in this one, though.Still, the legal elites will insist there is systemic racism. There must be, even though no one can put a finger on where it happened, because the outcomes the system produces are not “equal” — equality being a utopia in which the racial composition of those arrested, convicted and sentenced aligns perfectly with the proportion of that race in the overall population, as if all racial and ethnic groups committed crimes at exactly the same rates.Nor is the problem confined to the justice system. Racism “happens in our residence halls and in our classrooms, at the tables of our dining halls and in our locker rooms, on our sidewalks, within the offices where we work, and in our town.” So maintains Middlebury College president Laurie Patton. Among the doyens of higher education, Patton is the rule, not the exception, in spreading this gospel across the campus. With characteristic clarity, Heather Mac Donald rolled off example after example in a recent City Journal essay. It is not just the administrators, the battalions of diversity coordinators, and the social scientists. According to academics, “structural racism” even “pervades” mathematics, geology, astronomy, you name it — to the point, Mac Donald observes, that the journal Nature claims “the mission of science should be to ‘amplify marginalized voices’ in atonement for science’s complicity in ‘systemic racism.’”Okay, if they say so . . . but where are the concrete examples?Mac Donald discerns that the rote self-abasement of academic institutions is detached from lived life. She pointedly asks the questions we should all be asking: What are the specifics of the indictment: “Which faculty members do not treat black students fairly? If that unjust treatment is so obvious, why weren’t those professors already removed?” How have we tolerated an admissions process that apparently lets in thousands of student bigots? Of course, regardless of what they may say, college administrators do not act as if they’re trapped in a racist dystopia. As Mac Donald observes, there is no better proof of this than these same administrators: when not preening about systemic racism, they are gushing about the sensitivity, accomplishments, and integrity of their faculty, students, and alumni.That is to say: The “institutional racism” prattle would melt if it were ever subjected to the enlightened rationalism that is supposed to be the university’s reason for being. But that is Western culture, and out leaders don’t do Western culture anymore.What do they do? Marxism and voodoo, mainly. When you cannot cite hard evidence for the cosmic propositions you swear by, it can only be because we’re beset by “false consciousness” that prevents us from perceiving how whiteness and West-ness have corrupted us. All we can say for sure is what “disparate impact” theory tells us: We don’t have equality of outcomes, so that must mean we don’t have equality of opportunity, right? Because, you know, every one of us is a Mozart, an Einstein, a Jane Austen, a Bobby Fischer, or a LeBron just waiting to happen, if only there were a level playing field.Right.Being a human society, ours is inevitably an imperfect society. It is a great society, however, because of its capacity for continual improvement. America frees individuals to achieve, but it teaches them that, individually and collectively, we all make mistakes. We need to check our premises because even the best among us are, from time to time, wrong about fundamental things. We strive for a more perfect union not only by learning from past errors but by remembering we are just as human, just as prone to error, as the forebears we presume to judge.It is a lot to ask black Americans to concede redemption in a society that abided race-based slavery for over 200 years, and then — even after eliminating it in a bloody civil war — tolerated de jure racism for another century, and de facto racism even after Jim Crow ended. The last half-century has been marked by increasingly determined efforts — many of them more well-meaning than beneficial — to stamp out the vestiges of racism. Yet in light of our history, it is only natural for black people to be suspicious of racism in law enforcement and our institutions.We nevertheless need law enforcement and strong institutions if everyone, including black Americans, is to enjoy the opportunities for prosperity in a free country. The imperative is to improve the pillars of our society. To condemn, defund, and banish them would not be “Change!” It would be suicide.The best we can do is what we are trying to do: Operate our justice system, our educational institutions, our government, businesses, and society in a manner sufficiently sensitive to racism that concrete examples of it are few and far between. The regnant ideology never cites real-world examples. Its disciples would have us believe our society and its institutions — the very society and institutions that have promoted our elites to their lofty heights — are irredeemable. They’re for perfect equality, in which they remain perfect and everyone else is equally miserable.


  • September 19th 2020 at 12:30
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