The industry came under scrutiny after a meningitis outbreak traced to tainted steroids produced at the now-shuttered pharmacy in Framingham killed 58 people.
The decision comes months after a deadly nationwide meningitis outbreak was traced to a Massachusetts compounding pharmacy.
New England Compounding Center may have used patient lists from a Nashville clinic to mislead regulators. The fungal meningitis outbreak caused 55 deaths
A House committee is investigating whether the FDA could have prevented the deadly outbreak traced to a Framingham company.
The four owners received more than $16 million in wages and payouts during the firm’s final months.
The proposed regulations follow last year’s deadly meningitis outbreak linked to a Framingham pharmacy.
The New England Compounding Center sent a letter to UniFirst Corp. demanding that it take legal responsibility for claims against the pharmacy.
The company says in the filing it hopes to achieve a quicker and fairer payout to creditors than it could through piecemeal litigation.
The unannounced inspections were ordered in the wake of a deadly fungal meningitis outbreak linked to a Framingham pharmacy.
Outbreak victims are requesting an exhaustive inspection and testing at the facility
A federal grand jury in Boston has been seated to investigate the Framingham compounding pharmacy that manufactured tainted steroid injections blamed for at least 36 deaths.
The call for JudyAnn Bigby’s resignation follows the state drug lab scandal and the meningitis outbreak.
The group wants the FDA to revisit 16 compounding pharmacies that received warning letters from the agency between 2003 and 2012.
A federal judge is restricting some of the assets of the New England Compounding Center, but has rejected a request to freeze them completely.
Tennessee health officials will contact hundreds of people who received steroid injections for back pain from a pharmacy linked to a fungal meningitis outbreak.
State public health regulators have approved a new rule allowing hospitals to share compounded medications in the event of future drug shortages.
Lawyers for the NECC argued freezing assets would be a radical move so early after the suits were filed.
Mass. Attorney General Martha Coakley says the deadly meningitis outbreak linked to a Framingham company illustrates why a nearly 200-year-old corporate manslaughter statute should be updated.
We speak with Connecticut’s senator, following a second day of congressional hearings on the nationwide outbreak.