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New Arrival Coach Logo In Monogram Small Grey Totes DCK official sale online

New Arrival Coach Logo In Monogram Small Grey Totes DCK official sale online

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5M in baby powder lawsuit ST.

LOUIS A St. Louis jury has awarded a Virginia woman a record setting $110.5 million in the latest lawsuit alleging that using Johnson Johnson's baby powder caused cancer. The jury ruling Thursday night for 62 year old Lois Slemp, of Wise, Virginia, comes after three previous St. Louis juries awarded a total of coach outlet sale 7 piece $197 million to plaintiffs who made similar claims. Those coach outlet gilroy cases, including the previous highest award of $72 million, are all under appeal. About 2,000 state and federal lawsuits are in courts across the country over concerns about health problems caused by prolonged talcum powder use. Slemp, coach outlet stores virginia who was diagnosed with ovarian coach outlet stores delaware cancer in 2012, blames her illness on her use of the company's talcum containing products for more than 40 years. Her cancer has spread to her liver. Although she was too ill to attend the trial, an audiotape of her deposition testimony was played. In it she said: "I trusted Johnson Johnson. Big mistake." Jim Onder, one of her attorneys, said Friday that Slemp was "thrilled" when the verdict was shared with her in a phone call and that she hoped it would "send a message." He said she is too sick to talk to reporters. Johnson Johnson, based in Brunswick, New Jersey, said in a statement that it would appeal and disputed the scientific evidence behind the plaintiffs' allegations. The company also noted that a St. Louis jury found in its favour in March and that two cases in New Jersey were thrown out by a judge who said there wasn't reliable evidence that talc leads to ovarian cancer. "We are preparing for additional trials this year and we will continue to defend the safety of Johnson's Baby Powder," the statement said. The suit also named supplier Imerys Talc, which was held liable for $50,000. Imerys Talc, which has been held accountable in only one other talcum case, said in a statement that it is "confident in the consensus of government agencies and professional scientific organizations that have reviewed the safety of talc." Much research has found no link or a weak one between ovarian cancer and using baby powder for feminine hygiene, and most major health groups have declared talc harmless. Still, the International Agency for Research on Cancer classifies genital use of talc as "possibly carcinogenic.

" Attorneys with Onder, Shelton, O'Leary Peterson, the firm that handled the St. Louis cases, cited other research that began connecting talcum powder to ovarian cancer in the 1970s. They cite case studies showing that women who regularly use talc on their genital area face up to a 40 per cent higher risk of developing ovarian cancer.


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