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A Massachusetts pharmacist convicted of mail fraud and racketeering in connection with a deadly meningitis outbreak is set to be sentenced.
The supervisory pharmacist at the now-closed compounding pharmacy in Framingham that's blamed for a fatal meningitis outbreak was convicted on charges of mail fraud and racketeering.
Glenn Chin was convicted of racketeering, conspiracy and mail fraud, but was found not guilty of causing the deaths of 25 people who were injected with mold-tainted drugs.
Annette Robinson, who worked at the New England Compounding Center from 2005 to 2012, testified that Glenn Chin ignored her reports of contaminated drug samples.
In the third week of the federal trial of a supervisory pharmacist at the New England Compounding Center where a deadly national outbreak of fungal meningitis originated, the focus is...
Glenn Chin is charged with second-degree murder, conspiracy and other crimes under federal racketeering law.
The sentence given to Barry Cadden was a disappointment for victims of tainted injections prepared by the New England Compounding Center.
Judge Richard Stearns sentenced the former head of the NECC to nine years in prison for the meningitis outbreak that killed dozens.
Barry Cadden has been acquitted of causing the deaths of 25 people in the meningitis outbreak.
In 2012, a fungal meningitis outbreak killed 64 people and sickened more than 750 in 20 states across the country. The outbreak was linked to tainted drugs produced at a...
A compensation fund for victims of a nationwide fungal meningitis outbreak blamed on a tainted steroid has grown to $210 million.
Barry Cadden and Glenn Chin will be released from custody, pending their criminal trials.
Kimberly Doherty, who represents more than 100 people who were affected by the outbreak, says her clients are relieved that justice is finally being served.
Fourteen owners or employees of a Massachusetts pharmacy were charged Wednesday in connection with a 2012 meningitis outbreak that killed 64 people nationwide.
A proposed fund to compensate victims of a nationwide meningitis outbreak linked to a Massachusetts pharmacy has been increased by about $35 million.
Glenn Adam Chin's lawyer said he is concerned Chin could be made a scapegoat for the deadly meningitis outbreak.
Glenn Adam Chin is a former supervisory pharmacist at the New England Compounding Center, which was linked to the 2012 outbreak that officials say sickened some 751 people and killed...
A former employee of a Massachusetts compounding pharmacy that made steroid injections blamed for the deaths of 64 people has been arrested at a Boston airport.
The legislation stemmed from a nationwide meningitis outbreak blamed on a tainted steroid produced by the now-closed New England Compounding Center in Framingham.
Federal officials said the outbreak, blamed on a tainted steroid, sickened about 750 people in 20 states, with 64 deaths.