Contacting a Celebrex Law Firm The Best MedicineWritten by Dave Hoffman
When full side effects of Pfizer's anti-inflammatory and pain-killing drug became apparent, primary concern for many of people who had been taking drug to help with management of their arthritis symptoms was implications to their health. As it was revealed that risk of enduring a major cardiovascular episode was two and a half times in former Celebrex patients what it was in general population, this is enormously understandable. It is also understandable that for many patients, next step in coping with unexpected side effects of Pfizer's drug is to contact a Celebrex law firm.
Most of patients taking Celebrex were those dealing with often-debilitating pain and compromised movement of arthritis, a diagnosis that can be upsetting to receive. Even in day of modern medical miracles, there remains no cure for this condition, and best that can be hoped for is that lifestyle changes and medication will impact enough to minimise symptoms sufficiently to allow patient to continue with life as best they can. Thus, it is no surprise that a drug like Celebrex was greeted so optimistically to market place, and that it is with crushed spirits that many patients are now contacting Celebrex law firms.
Congress Considers National Data Privacy Law Written by Richard A. Chapo
Legislation was introduced into Congress this week that would establish a national data privacy law. The bill would require businesses to disclose to consumers any breaches that result in exposure of personal information.
The legislation is a reaction to massive security breaches that have occurred over last year. In most notable breach, over 40 million credit card numbers were exposed in a security breach involving CardSystems, an online processor. LexisNexis, Bank of America and other corporate entities have also suffered breaches exposing personal information of millions of individuals.
Under new legislation, businesses exposing personal information of more than 1,000 individuals would be required to notify individuals. Failure to comply with law would result in penalties of up to $11 million per incident. Interestingly, legislation would bar businesses and schools from putting Social Security numbers on any form of identification.
Upon receiving notice, consumers would be allowed to put a notice on their credit reports, which would prevent any company from providing new credit under their name. This would effectively stop thieves from opening new credit accounts with stolen information.