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Jeffrey Schlom

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NATIONAL
December 7, 2003 | David Willman, Times Staff Writer
"Subject No. 4" died at 1:44 a.m. on June 14, 1999, in the immense federal research clinic of the National Institutes of Health. The cause of death was clear: a complication from an experimental treatment for kidney inflammation using a drug made by a German company, Schering AG. Among the first to be notified was Dr. Stephen I. Katz, the senior NIH official whose institute conducted the study. Unbeknown to the participants, Katz also was a paid consultant to Schering AG.
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NATIONAL
December 7, 2003 | David Willman, Times Staff Writer
"Subject No. 4" died at 1:44 a.m. on June 14, 1999, in the immense federal research clinic of the National Institutes of Health. The cause of death was clear: a complication from an experimental treatment for kidney inflammation using a drug made by a German company, Schering AG. Among the first to be notified was Dr. Stephen I. Katz, the senior NIH official whose institute conducted the study. Unbeknown to the participants, Katz also was a paid consultant to Schering AG.
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NEWS
December 8, 1989 | THOMAS H. MAUGH II, TIMES SCIENCE WRITER
Researchers at the Scripps Clinic in San Diego have developed a powerful new technique that will allow scientists to identify and isolate specialized antibodies, especially human antibodies, for medical and other uses far more quickly and inexpensively than was previously possible.
NATIONAL
February 26, 2004 | David Willman, Times Staff Writer
The National Institutes of Health has not yet reported to Congress how much money its scientists have made consulting for drug companies despite a request made more than two months ago, a subcommittee chairman complained Wednesday. Rep. James C. Greenwood (R-Pa.), chairman of the House Oversight and Investigations Subcommittee, asked Health and Human Services Secretary Tommy G. Thompson for his assistance in forcing disclosure.
NATIONAL
January 23, 2004 | David Willman and Jon Marino, Times Staff Writers
Top-level officials at the National Institutes of Health -- amid sharp criticism from congressional leaders -- have stopped accepting consulting fees and stock options from drug companies, the agency's leader told a Senate hearing on Thursday. "As of this moment, no director has any outside biotechnology or pharmaceutical relationship," said the leader of the NIH, Dr. Elias A. Zerhouni, referring to the directors of the agency's research institutes and centers. "Those have been stopped." Sen.
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