The DPD contains product specific information on drugs approved for use in Canada. The database is managed by Health Canada and includes human pharmaceutical and biological drugs, veterinary drugs, radiopharmaceutical drugs and disinfectant products. It contains approximately 47,000 products that are currently approved, marketed or cancelled. Human, veterinary, disinfectants and Schedule C drugs (e.g. radiopharmaceutical products) approved products will be available in the DPD online at the time of authorization, with the exception of three monographed product groups under Division 1, Part C of the : sunscreen (sunscreens, lipstick making a SPF claim, cosmetic-like products with sunscreen claims, etc.), anti-dandruff shampoo, and hard surface disinfectants. For these products, applications filed after June 15, 2015, there may be a six month delay after approval for the inclusion in the DPD online. Health Canada is the federal regulator of therapeutic products and does not provide medical advice on the use of the products identified in this database. Our Canadian Pharmacy carries the largest selection of prescription medications including brand name prescription drugs and their generic label counterparts. Come discover why we are the largest and most trusted online Canadian Pharmacy. Buying prescription drugs online is easy with Canada Pharmacy. All you need to do is search for the brand or generic prescription drug using the boxes above and select your medication and checkout. Save up to 80% compared local US pharmacies and also take advantage of our price match guarantee. Purchasing Canadian prescription drugs could not be any easier and you can rest assured your order will be safe with our 128-Bit SSL encrypted connection. Canada Pharmacy is also a licensed Pharmacy that is accredited by the Canadian International Pharmacy Association. In addition to the already large savings offered by Canada Pharmacy from time to time we offer discount codes that can be used at checkout to save even more.
A newly unsealed federal indictment charges a major Canadian online pharmacy and a number of other related entities and people, including an American doctor, with conspiring to allegedly smuggle mislabeled and unapproved prescription drugs into the United States. In some cases, prosecutors claim, cancer drugs that were meant to be kept cold were not, and Canada Drugs tried to cover up that fact. The indictment's highlights include allegations that some of the drugs sold to doctors by Canada Drugs.com—ones used to treat cancer—were counterfeit, and that $78 million worth of medication was shipped to the U. But only one of the people charged in connection with the case, Ram Kamath of Illinois, has actually been arrested so far. Kamath, who is charged with a single count of conspiracy to smuggle goods into the U. was freed without bond, and recently was allowed to take a cruise to Alaska. The allegations against Kamath are significantly less serious than the ones made against other defendants, and he faces the least possible maximum sentence, of five years in prison. He is accused primarily of agreeing to store temporarily a small amount of drugs in his refrigerator on behalf of Canada Drugs after the company told him they were recalling that shipment. "He's pleaded not guilty and we're going to trial," said Kamath's defense lawyer, Michael Ettinger. "He's innocent." Ettinger called Kamath, who is due to be arraigned in Montana next week, a "hard-working, honest guy." He noted that Kamath had helped design a planned drug importation program for the state of Illinois under then-Gov. The other 13 people and companies charged are outside the U. It's not clear when, or even if, they will be extradited to face the felony charges that include smuggling, conspiracy and money laundering in federal court in Montana. The online pharmacy Canada and two subsidiary businesses allegedly behind an operation selling counterfeit cancer meds to American doctors have reached a multi-million-dollar plea deal. Five employees of the online pharmacy, including Canada founder Kristjan Thorkelson, were arrested in Manitoba and British Columbia in June under the Extradition Act and were facing an extradition hearing in May next year to decide on whether they should be extradited to the US to face trial over the internet scam. A sixth man, an associate, was also arrested in June and is also awaiting an extradition hearing. The five employees of Canada – Thorkelson, Thomas Haughton, Ronald Sigurdson, Darren Chalus and Troy Nakamura – as well as associate James Trueman, are accused of illegally importing and selling $78m-worth of unapproved, misbranded and counterfeit drugs, including fake cancer medicines Altuzan and Avastin, to US doctors between 20. According to a report by CBC News, the plea deal includes a guilty plea and a US $5m fine, as well as a $29m forfeit based on what was earned over the period of the operation. Meanwhile, a separate plea agreement for Thorkelson includes a $250,000 fine and six months house arrest followed by four and a half years of probation. Without the plea deal, the men, if convicted, could have faced up to 20 years in prison plus fines.
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