Health care industry

This 2014 photo provided by The University of Texas MD Anderson Cancer Center shows Stephen Hahn. On Nov. 1, 2019, President Donald Trump nominated the cancer specialist to lead the Food and Drug Administration. (The University of Texas MD Anderson Cancer Center via AP)
November 01, 2019 - 3:33 pm
WASHINGTON (AP) — President Donald Trump on Friday picked a cancer specialist and hospital executive to lead the Food and Drug Administration. If confirmed, Dr. Stephen Hahn of the MD Anderson Cancer Center in Houston would inherit a raft of high-profile public health issues, including leading the...
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This 2014 photo provided by The University of Texas MD Anderson Cancer Center shows Stephen Hahn. On Nov. 1, 2019, President Donald Trump nominated the cancer specialist to lead the Food and Drug Administration. (The University of Texas MD Anderson Cancer Center via AP)
November 01, 2019 - 3:03 pm
WASHINGTON (AP) — President Donald Trump on Friday picked a cancer specialist and hospital executive to lead the Food and Drug Administration. If confirmed, Dr. Stephen Hahn of the MD Anderson Cancer Center in Houston would inherit a raft of high-profile public health issues, including leading the...
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Dr.Colleen McNicholas, chief medical officer at Planned Parenthood, holds a plastic cannula, a piece of equipment Planned Parenthood uses during abortion procedures, as she answers questions by Planned Parenthood attorney Richard Muniz on the third day of hearings between Planned Parenthood and Missouri Department of Health and Senior Services on whether Planned Parenthood can keep its abortion license on Wednesday, Oct. 30, 2019, in St. Louis. (Laurie Skrivan/St. Louis Post-Dispatch via AP)
October 30, 2019 - 8:39 pm
ST. LOUIS (AP) — The top doctor at Missouri's sole abortion clinic on Wednesday defended its handling of four patients who faced complications — women whose care has been cited by the state as it seeks to revoke the clinic's license. The testimony from Dr. Colleen McNicholas at a hearing that could...
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Dr.Colleen McNicholas, chief medical officer at Planned Parenthood, holds a plastic cannula, a piece of equipment Planned Parenthood uses during abortion procedures, as she answers questions by Planned Parenthood attorney Richard Muniz on the third day of hearings between Planned Parenthood and Missouri Department of Health and Senior Services on whether Planned Parenthood can keep its abortion license on Wednesday, Oct. 30, 2019, in St. Louis. (Laurie Skrivan/St. Louis Post-Dispatch via AP)
October 30, 2019 - 6:00 pm
ST. LOUIS (AP) — The top doctor at Missouri's sole abortion clinic on Wednesday defended its handling of four patients who faced complications — women whose care has been cited by the state as it seeks to revoke the clinic's license. The testimony from Dr. Colleen McNicholas at a hearing that could...
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Sreenivasa Rao Dandamudi, left, commissioner of the Missouri Administrative Hearing Commission, listens as Dr. Randall Williams, director of the Missouri Department of Health and Senior Services, answers questions from Assistant Missouri Attorney General John Sauer on the second day of hearings between Planned Parenthood and Missouri Department of Health and Senior Services, Tuesday, Oct. 29, 2019, at the Wainwright State Office Building in St. Louis. At stake is whether Planned Parenthood will keep its abortion license. (Laurie Skrivan/St. Louis Post-Dispatch via AP)
October 29, 2019 - 6:18 pm
ST. LOUIS (AP) — Missouri's health department director on Tuesday said he tracked the menstrual cycles of Planned Parenthood patients as part of an effort to identify what the agency says were "failed abortions" at a St. Louis clinic. Department of Health and Senior Services Director Randall...
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Sreenivasa Rao Dandamudi, left, commissioner of the Missouri Administrative Hearing Commission, listens as Dr. Randall Williams, director of the Missouri Department of Health and Senior Services, answers questions from Assistant Missouri Attorney General John Sauer on the second day of hearings between Planned Parenthood and Missouri Department of Health and Senior Services, Tuesday, Oct. 29, 2019, at the Wainwright State Office Building in St. Louis. At stake is whether Planned Parenthood will keep its abortion license. (Laurie Skrivan/St. Louis Post-Dispatch via AP)
October 29, 2019 - 5:55 pm
ST. LOUIS (AP) — Missouri's health department director on Tuesday said he tracked the menstrual cycles of Planned Parenthood patients as part of an effort to identify what the agency says were "failed abortions" at a St. Louis clinic. Department of Health and Senior Services Director Randall...
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Edward McCarthy, center, works with fellow traders on the floor of the New York Stock Exchange, Tuesday, Oct. 29, 2019. Stocks are off to a slightly lower start on Wall Street as communications and energy companies fall. (AP Photo/Richard Drew)
October 29, 2019 - 5:53 pm
Technology companies led stocks lower on Wall Street Tuesday as a wobbly day of trading ended with modest losses for the market. Health care stocks jumped on stronger-than-expected reports from drugmakers, but losses by internet and media companies held the market in check. Companies have largely...
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Edward McCarthy, center, works with fellow traders on the floor of the New York Stock Exchange, Tuesday, Oct. 29, 2019. Stocks are off to a slightly lower start on Wall Street as communications and energy companies fall. (AP Photo/Richard Drew)
October 29, 2019 - 4:56 pm
Technology companies led stocks lower on Wall Street Tuesday as a wobbly day of trading ended with modest losses for the market. Health care stocks jumped on stronger-than-expected reports from drugmakers, but losses by internet and media companies held the market in check following a mixed report...
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Edward McCarthy, center, works with fellow traders on the floor of the New York Stock Exchange, Tuesday, Oct. 29, 2019. Stocks are off to a slightly lower start on Wall Street as communications and energy companies fall. (AP Photo/Richard Drew)
October 29, 2019 - 3:09 pm
Major U.S. stock indexes veered slightly lower in afternoon trading Tuesday as investors weighed a mixed set of earnings reports from big companies. The S&P 500 was essentially flat after spending much of the day drifting between small gains and losses a day after climbing to an all-time high...
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Edward McCarthy, center, works with fellow traders on the floor of the New York Stock Exchange, Tuesday, Oct. 29, 2019. Stocks are off to a slightly lower start on Wall Street as communications and energy companies fall. (AP Photo/Richard Drew)
October 29, 2019 - 12:22 pm
NEW YORK (AP) — U.S. stocks drifted around their record highs Tuesday, and the S&P 500 slinked between small gains and losses following a mixed set of earnings reports from big companies. Health care stocks jumped on stronger-than-expected reports from drugmakers, but losses for internet and...
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