Dangerous Drugs Lawyer

What are Dangerous Drugs?

Any drug induced into the body of the person with or without his knowledge that hams the physical or mental health of the person is termed as dangerous drugs. It is one of the most dangerous things of today that is harming not only the present but also the future of the country by affecting the upcoming generations.

 

So, it is the duty of the state and the country to guard itself against these harmful and destructive drugs. The state should make its drug laws stricter to prohibit this heinous crime. Some of the most dangerous drugs are marijuana, opium, Methamphetamine hydrochloride (Shabu) etc. The effect of dangerous drugs is not only on our body but also on our mind and we become habitual to it.

 

Any person who has willfully given his consent to this act against humanity and has extended his power and influence in protecting any person who he knows is involved in this crime is bound to be punishable. In US, the penalty could range from lifetime imprisonment up to 12 years or a fine of $10,000 or both. For those who distribute these drugs to minors are bound to be severely punished and faces the maximum penalty.

 

Have any of you fallen victim to these kinds of drugs? Do you know anybody who is in the illicit distribution of these drugs? If yes, then you can simply contact us and we can help the community safeguard them from these people and moreover you can get rewarded as per the dangerous drug laws of U.S.

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List Of Dangerous Drugs:

Some drugs have been withdrawn from the market subsequently to their introduction due to risks for the patients. Usually this has been due to unexpected adverse effects that were not detected during Phase III clinical trials and were only apparent from post-marketing surveillance data from the wider patient community.

 

  • Thalidomide (1950s-1960s) – withdrawn due to risk of teratogenicity; returned to market as an anti-neoplastic drug under FDA orphan drug rules
  • Diethylstilbestrol (1970s) – withdrawn due to risk of teratogenicity
  • Phenformin and buformin – withdrawn due to risk of lactic acidosis
  • Ticrynafen (1982) – withdrawn due to risk of hepatitis
  • Methaqualone (1984) – withdrawn due to risk of addiction and overdose.
  • Triazolam (1991) – withdrawn in the United Kingdom due to risk of psychiatric adverse drug reactions
  • Fen-phen – popular combination of fenfluramine and phentermine; phentermine remains on the market dexfenfluramine & fenfluramine (1997) later withdrawn
  • Lysergic acid diethylamide (LSD) (1950s-1960s) marketed as a psychiatric cure-all; withdrawn after it became widely used recreationally by hippies
  • Terfenadine (1998) – withdrawn due to risk of cardiac arrhythmias; superseded by fexofenadine
  • Mibefradil (1998) – withdrawn due to dangerous interactions with other drugs
  • Troglitazone (2000) – withdrawn due to risk of hepatotoxicity; superseded by pioglitazone and rosiglitazone
  • Tlosetron (2000) – withdrawn due to risk of fatal complications of constipation; reintroduced 2002 on a restricted basis
  • Cisapride (2000s) – withdrawn in many countries due to risk of cardiac arrhythmias
  • Cerivastatin (2001) – withdrawn due to risk of rhabdomyolysis
  • Rapacuronium (2001) – withdrawn in many countries due to risk of fatal bronchospasm
  • Rofecoxib (Bextra) (2004) – withdrawn due to risk of myocardial infarction

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