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Wal-Mart to settle U.S. lawsuit over benefits for same-sex spouses

Shopping carts are seen outside a new Wal-Mart Express store in ChicagoWal-Mart and lawyers for Jacqueline Cote, the worker who filed the 2015 lawsuit in federal court in Boston, said in a court filing that the money may be split among more than 1,000 people who were denied spousal benefits between 2011 and 2014, when Wal-Mart changed its policy. Sally Welborn, a senior vice president at Bentonville, Arkansas-based Wal-Mart, said in a statement that diversity and inclusion were among the company's core values. "We will continue to not distinguish between same and opposite sex spouses when it comes to the benefits we offer under our health insurance plan," she said.

U.S. pushes to close lead testing gaps, echoing Reuters report
 By Joshua Schneyer and M.B. Pell NEW YORK (Reuters) - U.S. states must do more to ensure that all children enrolled in the Medicaid health care program are tested for lead poisoning, a U.S. Government agency said this week, acknowledging major gaps in screening that were highlighted in a recent Reuters investigation. In a bulletin published on Wednesday, the U.S. Centers for Medicare and Medicaid Services (CMS) directed states to comply with requirements to test all Medicaid-enrolled children for lead at ages one and two. It also cited steps that state Medicaid administrators should take to ensure children do not miss the tests.

New data on risk vs benefit for potent CAR-T cancer drugs
 A promising but risky new group of customized cancer drugs will be in focus this weekend at the annual meeting of the American Society of Hematology (ASH), where clinical trial results will help clarify their potential for doctors and investors. Experimental chimeric antigen receptor T-cells, or CAR-Ts, are made by genetically altering a patients' own T-cells in the lab to help the immune system find and kill cancer cells. Early excitement over the drugs has propelled investor interest in biotech Kite Pharma Inc, whose shares have tripled since a 2014 initial public offering, as well as rival Juno Therapeutics Inc, whose therapy JCAR015 has generated concerns after five leukemia patients died due to severe brain swelling.

Trump moves to quickly fill his top Cabinet ranks

U.S. President-elect Donald Trump speaks at a rally as part of their "USA Thank You Tour 2016" in CincinnatiBy Emily Stephenson NEW YORK (Reuters) - U.S. President-elect Donald Trump said he expected to have most members of his Cabinet announced next week, interviewing more candidates at Trump Tower for top jobs in his administration as he prepares to take office on Jan. 20. Trump is still weighing who to choose as secretary of state. The Republican president-elect said on Thursday he had chosen retired Marine Corps General James Mattis as defense secretary and would make a formal announcement on that on Monday.

New bird flu outbreak hits French foie gras exporters

The H5N8 variant of bird flu, which also hit duck farmers in the Netherlands last month, is highly infectious for poultry but poses little danger to humansA new outbreak of bird flu hit France's foie gras producers just as a ban on exports outside Europe was about to be lifted in time for the crucial holiday period. The agriculture ministry said the outbreak of the "highly pathogenic" H5N8 strain of the virus was detected Thursday on a duck farm in the southwestern Tarn region, the heart of the lucrative, though controversial, foie gras industry. Exports outside the European Union had been suspended after an outbreak a year ago, and producers were waiting for the green light -- which had been set for Saturday -- to resume shipments just in time for the Christmas holidays, when the delicacy is especially popular.

"Unprecedented" numbers face severe hunger in South Sudan - U.N

UN peacekeepers control South Sudanese women and children before the distribution of emergency food supplies at the United Nations protection of civilians site 3 hosting about 30,000 people displaced during the recent fighting in Juba, South SudanSome 3.6 million people in South Sudan face severe food shortages - the highest levels ever experienced at harvest time - and the crisis is likely to worsen when food from the current harvest runs out next year, the World Food Programme (WFP) said. The country's hunger levels have doubled since last year, the U.N. agency said in a report released on Friday. Nearly 60 percent of the population of Northern Bahr el Ghazal state is affected, 56 percent in Unity, and 47 percent in Western Bahr el Ghazal.

For Apple and others, tin supply chain has ties to rebel-held Myanmar mine

A tin mine is seen in Man Maw in ethnic Wa territory in northeast Myanmar(Corrects Nov. 29 story to clarify that Shenmao Technology did not say it bought tin from the Wa mine) By Yimou Lee and Joel Schectman YANGON/WASHINGTON (Reuters) - From a remote corner of northeastern Myanmar, an insurgent army sells tin ore to suppliers of some of the world's largest consumer companies. More than 500 companies, including leading brands such as smartphone maker Apple, coffee giant Starbucks and luxury jeweler Tiffany & Co, list among their suppliers Chinese-controlled firms that indirectly buy ore from the Man Maw mine near Myanmar's border with China, a Reuters examination of the supply chain found. The mine is controlled by the United Wa State Army (UWSA), which the United States placed under sanctions for alleged narcotics trafficking in 2003.

Stephen Hawking discharged from Rome hospital

Physicist Stephen Hawking sits on stage during an announcement of the Breakthrough Starshot initiative with investor Yuri Milner in New YorkBritish physicist and cosmologist Stephen Hawking was discharged from hospital on Saturday after two days of checks, the Rome-based hospital said. Hawking, who was in the Italian capital to attend a conference at the Pontifical Academy of Sciences and met Pope Francis on Monday, was taken to Rome's Gemelli hospital on Thursday night. The hospital, considered one of the country's best and where popes are treated, said Hawking was in a good condition and was returning to Britain.

Chelsea apologises to abused former player
 English soccer club Chelsea issued a public apology to former striker Gary Johnson on Saturday for the sexual abuse he suffered as a young player and said it had been wrong to insist on a confidentiality clause when paying him compensation. Johnson, 57, said on Friday that he had been abused by former Chelsea chief scout Eddie Heath in the 1970s, receiving 50,000 pounds from the club in settlement in 2015. Chelsea added that an external review would establish whether they carried out a proper investigation when the allegations first surfaced.

Chelsea apologizes to abused former player
 English soccer club Chelsea issued a public apology to former striker Gary Johnson on Saturday for the sexual abuse he suffered as a young player and said it had been wrong to insist on a confidentiality clause when paying him compensation. Johnson, 57, said on Friday that he had been abused by former Chelsea chief scout Eddie Heath in the 1970s, receiving 50,000 pounds from the club in settlement in 2015. Chelsea added that an external review would establish whether they carried out a proper investigation when the allegations first surfaced.

Novartis says 82 percent of leukemia patients in remission after CAR-T

A Novartis logo is pictured on its headquarters building in MumbaiAn experimental cancer therapy being developed by Novartis AG eliminated an aggressive form of blood cancer in 82 percent of children and young adults treated with modified immune cells in a mid-stage trial, the company said on Saturday. Interim results from the multi-center trial for 50 patients with acute lymphoblastic leukemia whose cancer returned or did not respond to other treatment, showed that 41 were disease-free three months after treatment with the drug, called CTL019. The trial results were presented at a meeting of the American Society of Hematology in San Diego.

The snake-catching tribe saving lives in India

A cobra is displayed at the Irula snake-catchers cooperative on the outskirts of ChennaiA small scythe, a crowbar and a bundle of canvas bags are all that Kali and Vedan carry when they venture into the fields of southern India to catch some of the world's deadliest snakes. Since it began in the 1970s, the Irula snake-catchers' cooperative on the outskirts of the southern city of Chennai has revolutionised the treatment of snake-bites in India, enabling it to produce enough anti-venom to supply hospitals across the country. It also provides much-needed income for the Irula, one of the region's most deprived groups, who used to hunt snakes and sell the skins but lost their livelihood overnight when India banned the practice in 1972.

Players: Kerr's marijuana admission could spark dialogue

FILE - In this Oct. 25, 2016, file photo, Golden State Warriors coach Steve Kerr reacts during the team's NBA basketball game against the San Antonio Spurs in Oakland, Calif. Kerr, the reigning NBA Coach of the Year, acknowledged he tried marijuana twice in the past 18 months while dealing with debilitating back pain. Kerr told Comcast SportsNet Bay Area's Warriors Insider Podcast with Monte Poole on Friday, Dec. 2, that he used medicinal marijuana but it didn't help. (AP Photo/Ben Margot, File)OAKLAND, Calif. (AP) — David West has undergone four surgeries in his long NBA career: left knee, right elbow and right foot twice to fix a couple of toes.

Novartis CEO plays down prospects for Actelion bid: Blick

CEO Jimenez of Swiss pharmaceutical company Novartis addresses news conference in BaselNovartis Chief Executive Joe Jimenez has played down suggestions the Swiss drugmaker could bid for Swiss biotech group Actelion, which is in talks with U.S. healthcare group Johnson & Johnson about a transaction. Asked by Swiss Sunday newspaper SonntagsBlick whether Novartis could emerge as a white knight, he said: "We have always said that we will concentrate on complementary acquisitions in the range of $2 billion to $5 billion." He did not elaborate. Actelion is worth nearly $20 billion at Friday's closing price.

Scotland bans smoking in cars with children

A new Scottish law aims to protect minors in cars from second-hand smoke.A new law comes into force in Scotland on Monday banning smoking in cars when children are present, as part of the government's plans for a "tobacco-free generation". Breathing second hand smoke is linked to asthma, respiratory infections, lung cancer and coronary heart disease, according to the World Health Organization. The law has been welcomed by health charities, with Ash Scotland saying it sends a clear message that children should grow up in a smoke-free environment.

Former astronaut Buzz Aldrin to stay in New Zealand until lungs clear

Buzz Aldrin testifies at space competitiveness hearing on Capitol Hill in WashingtonFormer U.S. astronaut Buzz Aldrin, the second man to walk on the moon, has been advised by doctors to stay in New Zealand until fluid from his lungs clears, days after he was evacuated from the South Pole as his condition worsened. The 86-year-old adventurer who was visiting the pole as part of a tourist group, was flown to Christchurch, New Zealand, early on Friday because of congestion in his lungs. "I am being very well looked after in Christchurch.

Poverty, prejudice drive more women to join Boko Haram militants
 By Kieran Guilbert DAKAR (Thomson Reuters Foundation) - Failing to improve the lives of girls and women trapped in poverty and domestic drudgery in northeast Nigeria could drive them into the ranks of extremist groups, analysts said on Monday. Many girls and women have been abducted by the jihadist group Boko Haram and used as cooks, sex slaves, and even suicide bombers, according to rights groups including Amnesty International. "For some women trapped in domestic life, Boko Haram offers an escape," Rinaldo Depagne, West Africa project director for the ICG, told the Thomson Reuters Foundation in Dakar, Senegal.

At least 11 killed in hotel blaze in Pakistan

Men gather at hospital morgue to identify their relatives who were killed after a fire had erupted in a hotel early morning in KarachiA fire at a luxury hotel in the Pakistani city of Karachi killed at least 11 people on Monday and injuring dozens, media reported. The blaze broke out in a ground floor kitchen of the Regent Plaza hotel and trapped guests in upper floors, the English-language Dawn newspaper reported. Video footage showed some hotel guests using a chain of bed sheets to climb down from windows of top floors as smoke filled the hotel Karachi Mayor Waseem Akhtar told reporters the cause of the fire was not clear.

Girls turn poo to clean power in Cameroon biogas push
 By Elias Ntungwe Ngalame BUEA, Cameroon (Thomson Reuters Foundation) - An initiative by youth organisations in Cameroon to turn human waste into biogas is reducing pollution and providing cheap, renewable energy to the growing populations of the university towns of Buea and Bamenda. The organisation says its efforts are spurring the use of clean energy in homes and secondary schools where grid electrical power is non-existent or unreliable and alternative sources of energy such as gas cylinders are expensive. “Many have come to discover the cheap energy in their backyard and are not only embracing the technology but are also learning the transformation process,” said Cedrick Kemajou, Bioenergy’s coordinator.

ReNeuron says stem cells improved motor function in stroke study
 (Reuters) - Biotechnology company ReNeuron Group Plc said its experimental stem cell therapy helped some patients improve motor functions in their arms in a mid-stage study after being disabled by stroke. Shares of the company jumped 22 percent to 3.45 pence per share in morning trade on Monday on the London Stock Exchange. ReNueron's trial adds to a small but growing number of studies being conducted by a few publicly listed companies around the world that are testing stem cell therapies in various indications.

Egyptian billionaire Sawiris in surprise exit as Orascom CEO

Egyptian billionaire Sawiris answers journalists' questions during the "Rome 2015 MED, Mediterranean dialogues" forum in RomeBy Amina Ismail CAIRO (Reuters) - Egyptian billionaire Naguib Sawiris has resigned as chief executive officer of Orascom and his deputy Tamer El Mahdi has been nominated as his successor, the company said on Sunday, without explaining his decision. "Naguib Sawiris has submitted his resignation from his position as CEO effective January 1st, 2017," Orascom Telecom Media and Technology Holding (OTMT) said in a statement. Orascom has holdings in media, technology and cable businesses, but under Sawiris has sought to move further into the financial sector by creating a major investment firm.

Hawaii grandma's plea launches women's march in Washington

Teresa Shook is pictured in this undated handout photoBy Laila Kearney NEW YORK (Reuters) - Hawaii grandmother Teresa Shook wanted to share her outrage with other women the night after Donald Trump was elected president, but she had few options in her remote island community. Four weeks later, organizers credit Shook’s quiet plea with igniting what could be the largest demonstration in the nation's capital related to a presidential election. More than 125,000 people from across the country have signed up to march in Washington on Jan. 21, the day after Trump’s inauguration in support of women’s rights.

Don't give up on giving up: Five facts about quitting smoking

Cravings diminish progressively.Here are five facts about quitting smoking, cravings and withdrawal symptoms explained by Bernard Antoine, a smoking cessation and addiction specialist in Paris, France. Smoking withdrawal symptoms certainly exist, but they aren't unmanageable.

Kenyan government doctors go on strike, demand honoring of 2013 pay deal

Ouma Oluga, Secretary-General of the Kenya Medical Practitioners, Pharmacists and Dentist Union, addresses doctors during a strike in NairobiBy Humphrey Malalo and Thomas Mukoya NAIROBI (Reuters) - Doctors working in Kenyan state hospitals went on strike on Monday to demand fulfillment of a 2013 agreement between their union and the government that would raise their pay and improve working conditions, a senior union official said. Police fired tear gas to disperse hundreds of members of the Kenya Medical Practitioners Pharmacists and Dentists' Union (KMPDU) who had marched to the health ministry headquarters in the capital, Reuters witnesses said. The medics, wearing white gowns and surgical caps, then marched on to the Finance Ministry headquarters.

Kenyan government doctors go on strike, demand honouring of 2013 pay deal
 By Humphrey Malalo and Thomas Mukoya NAIROBI (Reuters) - Doctors working in Kenyan state hospitals went on strike on Monday to demand fulfilment of a 2013 agreement between their union and the government that would raise their pay and improve working conditions, a senior union official said. Police fired tear gas to disperse hundreds of members of the Kenya Medical Practitioners Pharmacists and Dentists' Union (KMPDU) who had marched to the health ministry headquarters in the capital, Reuters witnesses said. The medics, wearing white gowns and surgical caps, then marched on to the Finance Ministry headquarters.

Study raises questions over benefit of Roche's Gazyva cancer drug

The logo of Swiss pharmaceutical company Roche is seen outside their headquarters in BaselBy John Miller ZURICH (Reuters) - Roche's Gazyva cancer drug did not show a significant overall survival benefit and raised greater safety concerns than its predecessor Rituxan, a study showed, raising doubts over the Swiss pharmaceuticals group's bid to replace a key blockbuster. Gazyva is used with the chemotherapy drug bendamustine to treat follicular lymphoma (FL) and Roche is counting on it to help mitigate the impact of biosimilars on Rituxan, whose patents expired this year.. Roche failed to find a follow-up drug to its Avastin blockbuster this year and faces competition from rivals including Novartis whose Sandoz generics unit is hot on Rituxan's heels. An analysis released at the weekend meeting of the American Society of Hematology found that for patients with previously untreated FL, those getting Gazyva and bendamustine showed a 94 percent overall survival rate at three years.

U.N. launches record $22.2 billion humanitarian appeal for 2017

Smoke rises near Bustan al-Qasr crossing point in a government controlled area, during clashes with rebels in AleppoBy Umberto Bacchi LONDON (Thomson Reuters Foundation) - The United Nations launched a record humanitarian appeal on Monday, asking for $22.2 billion in 2017 to help almost 93 million people hit by conflicts and natural disasters. More than half of the money will be used to address the needs of people caught up in crises in Syria, Yemen, Iraq and South Sudan, the U.N. Office for the Coordination of Humanitarian Affairs (OCHA) said. "The scale of humanitarian crises today is greater than at any time since the United Nations was founded," U.N. humanitarian chief Stephen O'Brien said in a statement.

VA dentist accused of using improperly cleaned tools resigns
 TOMAH, Wis. (AP) — A dentist has resigned from his position at a Wisconsin Veterans Affairs hospital amid accusations he treated hundreds of patients with improperly cleaned equipment.

In Jordan hospital, mental trauma scars children blown apart by bombs

Young girls play puzzles as an occupational therapist assesses their cognitive development inside a Medecins Sans Frontieres hospital in AmmanBy Lin Taylor AMMAN (Thomson Reuters Foundation) - As soon as the bombs exploded outside his house in the Iraqi town of Falluja, Rachid Jassam rushed onto the street to rescue the injured. "I lost five centimeters of my bone from my right leg and I couldn't move it anymore." More than 20 per cent of all patients at the MSF hospital are children just like Rachid - blown apart, severely burned and disfigured by conflicts in Iraq, Syria, Yemen and Gaza. Since it opened in 2006, the hospital has treated almost 4,400 patients free of charge, and remains the only hospital in the Middle East to perform advanced reconstructive surgery on victims of war.

GSK insider Waterhouse to head drugmaker's HIV unit ViiV

The GlaxoSmithKline building is pictured in Hounslow, west LondonLONDON (Reuters) - GlaxoSmithKline said on Monday that Dominique Limet would step down at the end of March 2017 as head of the drugmaker's majority-owned HIV business ViiV Healthcare, to be replaced by GSK insider Deborah Waterhouse. Waterhouse, currently in charge of primary care within GSK's U.S. pharmaceuticals operation, will take over as ViiV chief executive at the same time as Emma Walmsley takes the helm of the wider GSK group. Limet has led ViiV for the past seven years. In recent times sales have grown strongly on the back of new HIV medicines. ...

Novo Nordisk seeks EU and U.S. approval for new diabetes treatment

Sorensen CEO of Novo Nordisk gestures during an Interview at the company's headquarters in Bagsvaerd near CopenhagenDanish Novo Nordisk said on Monday it has filed for the European Union and the U.S. approval of semaglutide to treat adults with type 2 diabetes. The company said the results of the clinical trial, which included more than 8,000 adults with type 2 diabetes, demonstrated statistically significant and sustained blood glucose control, and a statistically significant reduction of cardiovascular risk compared to placebo.

Pfizer blood cancer drug tops standard therapy for untreated patients

The Pfizer logo is seen at their world headquarters in New York(Reuters) - Pfizer Inc said on Monday its cancer drug, Bosulif, was found superior to Novartis AG's Gleevec in a late-stage study on untreated patients with a form of blood and bone marrow cancer characterized by abnormal white blood cells production. Most people with chronic myeloid leukemia (CML) have a genetic mutation, called the Philadelphia chromosome, which causes the bone marrow to make an enzyme that triggers the development of abnormal and unhealthy white blood cells.

Israel's Bonus says lab-grown bones successfully transplanted

The logo of Israeli biotech firm Bonus Biogroup is seen at their laboratory in Haifa, IsraelIsraeli biotech company Bonus Biogroup's lab-grown, semi-liquid bone graft was successfully injected into the jaws of 11 people to repair bone loss in an early stage clinical trial, it said on Monday. Over a few months it hardened and merged with the existing bone to complete the jaw, it said. The announcement was made in a statement to the Tel Aviv Stock Exchange and Bonus Biogroup is presenting its results at the International Conference on Oral and Maxillofacial Surgery in Spain on Monday.

Cancer drugs may remain approved despite lack of benefit
 (Story from December 1 refiled to correct Zuckerman's role in para 3 from "lead author" to "senior author.") By Andrew M. Seaman (Reuters Health) - In the United States, cancer drugs are sometimes approved through sped-up processes - and they often stay approved even if later studies show them to be inferior to other options or even worse than doing nothing, a new study found. Researchers evaluated studies done on 18 cancer drugs approved between 2008 and 2012 by the U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA). "We were shocked to find that these drugs don’t save lives and don’t improve quality of lives," said senior author Diana Zuckerman, who is president of the National Center for Health Research and the Cancer Prevention and Treatment Fund in Washington, D.C. To ensure a cancer treatment's safety and quickly get it to market, the FDA sometimes approves a drug if it meets "surrogate" research goals instead of the gold-standard endpoints the agency usually looks for.

Richest Americans live seven to 10 years longer than poorest
 By Ronnie Cohen (Reuters Health) - Poverty cuts an average of almost 10 years off American men’s lives and seven off women’s, a new study shows. Then they examined longevity, smoking, obesity, childhood poverty and other health information from the richest and poorest places. Men in the poorest spots died on average nearly 10 years earlier, at 69 years old, than men in the wealthiest ones, and women in the poorest places died on average seven years sooner, at 76 years old, the research team reports in the American Journal of Public Health.

Aixtron could revive takeover despite U.S. block: analysts

The logo of Aixtron SE is pictured on the roof of the German chip equipment maker's headquarters in HerzogenrathBEIJING/FRANKFURT (Reuters) - The sale of Aixtron to Chinese investors could go ahead under new terms if the German semiconductor equipment maker sells its Silicon Valley division separately to get around U.S. objections, analysts said Monday. On Friday, U.S. President Barack Obama stopped Fujian Grand Chip Investment Fund (FGC) from buying Aixtron U.S., the division of the German company in California where nearly a fifth of its 713-strong workforce is based. While the 670 million euro ($717 million) deal is small, U.S. opposition is seen as a sign of growing concern in the West about the acquisition of new technology by Chinese players and comes after Washington blocked the sale by Philips of its U.S. lighting business to Asian buyers.

Audi extends job guarantees for German staff to 2020

Logo of German car manufacturer Audi is seen at a building of a car dealer in DuebendorfAudi has ruled out forced redundancies in Germany before 2020, its labor boss said on Monday, extending job guarantees by two years even as the Volkswagen-owned carmaker grapples with the fallout from the group's emissions scandal. Volkswagen's (VW) flagship luxury division lowered its forecast for profitability and sales in late October after incurring further costs related to the group's rigging of diesel emissions tests. "The extension of employment guarantees is a major success," works council chief Peter Mosch told a gathering of more than 10,000 workers at Audi's main plant in Ingolstadt.

U.S. attorneys argue Aetna-Humana deal violates antitrust law: Trial

A trader points up at a display on the floor of the New York Stock ExchangeAttorneys for the Justice Department argued to a judge on Monday that health insurer Aetna Inc's planned acquisition of Humana Inc violated antitrust law for its Medicare and Obamacare exchange businesses, kicking off a trial expected to last weeks. The Justice Department filed a lawsuit in July asking the court to stop Aetna's $34 billion deal for Humana, arguing that it would lead to higher prices for people in Medicare and the individual insurance program created under the Affordable Care Act (Obamacare). Justice Department lawyer Craig Conrath told Judge John Bates of the U.S. District Court for the District of Columbia that traditional government-managed Medicare does not compete with Medicare Advantage, which is managed by insurance companies.

Over 100 psychiatric patients escape as Kenya doctors strike

Psychiatric patients in Nairobi climbed over a wall to escape during a staff strikeMore than 100 patients escaped from Kenya's only psychiatric hospital on Monday as doctors and nurses joined a national hospital strike for pay rises. Nairobi Police Commander Japheth Koome told AFP that police had launched an operation to return the patients to the hospital, as videos on social media showed them climbing over the hospital walls and running down a nearby highway in the capital. Some 5,000 Kenyan doctors, pharmacists, dentists and nurses went on strike on Monday after negotiations between unions and government over a pay rise collapsed on Sunday.

Factbox: Contenders, picks for key jobs in Trump's administration
 (Reuters) - U.S. President-elect Donald Trump said on Monday he would nominate retired neurosurgeon Ben Carson, a presidential rival-turned-supporter to serve as Department of Housing and Urban Development secretary. [L1N1E00G0] Below are people mentioned as contenders for senior roles as Trump works to form his administration before taking office on Jan. 20, according to Reuters sources and media reports. See the end of list for posts already filled. ...

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