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Letter to the Editor: The real truth about Oak Flat


It was with great interest that my son — who just graduated from Arizona State University — showed me a ...
May 29, 2015). As a San Carlos tribal member and Apache historian, I was surprised by some of the misinformation that was contained within ...

Arizona Congressman Barricades Himself in Office


Former San Carlos Apache Tribe Chairman Harrison Talgo said it best when testifying in strong support of the Southeast Arizona Land Exchange and Conservation Act stating, ‘The issue today is not about our reservation land, our sovereignty, our heritage ...

Citing Religious Freedom, Native Americans Fight To Take Back Sacred Land From Mining Companies


“I have a great-grandmother who is buried at Oak Flat — we want to respect her, let her rest in peace,” said Sandra Rambler, an Apache woman from San Carlos, Arizona, told ThinkProgress. “My granddaughter had a [religious] dance there last ...

Native Americans protest $6bn Arizona copper mine plan in front of US Capitol


Members of the San Carlos Apache tribe began a cross-country caravan to Washington this month, with a stop in New York’s Times Square, to persuade Congress to save the area known as the Oak Flat campground near Superior, Arizona. The group of Native ...

Apaches take Arizona copper mine protest to White House, Capitol


Apaches take Arizona copper mine protest to White House, Capitol After weeks of taking their message to churches and tribes around the country, a caravan of San Carlos Apache members sang and prayed in Washington Tuesday for the preservation of sacred ...

Tribe vows to fight Arizona lawmakers over land swap


Raul Grijalva, D-Arizona, that would repeal section 3003 of the National Defense Authorization Act, the section that allows the land swap. Grijalva was cheered Wednesday when he told the rally that because people like the San Carlos Apache are standing up ...

Native Americans protest $6B Arizona copper mine plan on 'sacred ground'


Scores of Native American demonstrators protested at the US Capitol on Tuesday against a proposed $6bn copper mine in Arizona at a site that members of the Apache tribe say is sacred. Members of the San Carlos Apache tribe began a cross-country caravan to ...

At U.S. Capitol, Arizona Apaches protest planned copper mine


Members of the San Carlos Apache tribe began a cross-country caravan to Washington this month to persuade Congress to save the area known as the Oak Flat campground near Superior, Arizona. The group of Native Americans, called Apache Stronghold ...

From Times Square to the Capitol, Apache Protestors Fight U.S. Land Swap with Mining Company


Here’s a Dot Earth postcard from Kieran Suckling, the executive director of the Center for Conservation Biology, who has been traveling with a group of protestors from the San Carlos Apache tribe in southeastern Arizona. The protestors, from a group ...

Apache group visits Carlisle Indian Industrial School


CARLISLE — The Apache-Stronghold group from San Carlos, Arizona, made its way through Carlisle Thursday en route to Washington D.C., where the group will take part in a “spiritual movement” to address issues of concern that are taking place 11 miles ...

Why Jimmie Ward Has Everything to Prove in San Francisco 49ers Training Camp


Jimmie Ward had practically nothing to prove when the San Francisco 49ers drafted him in the first round of the 2014 draft. The Niners’ previous starting slot cornerback, Carlos Rogers, had signed w…

Repeat Home Invasion Offender Arrested After San Mateo Burglary


SAN MATEO (CBS SF) — An attempted residential burglary resulted in the arrest of a repeat home invasion offender in San Mateo last week, police said Tuesday. A neighbor spotted a suspicious individua…
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SPECIAL INFORMATION FOR SAN CARLOS

Atention: do you saw any of these people in SAN CARLOS ARIZONA?

Ten Most Wanted

The FBI is offering rewards for information leading to the apprehension of the Ten Most Wanted Fugitives. Select the images of suspects to display more information.

ROBERT WILLIAM FISHER

YASER ABDEL SAID

JASON DEREK BROWN

FIDEL URBINA

WILLIAM BRADFORD BISHOP, JR.

VICTOR MANUEL GERENA

EDUARDO RAVELO

ALEXIS FLORES

GLEN STEWART GODWIN

SEMION MOGILEVICH

  1. ROBERT WILLIAM FISHER

    Unlawful Flight to Avoid Prosecution - First Degree Murder (3 Counts), Arson of an Occupied Structure

    REWARD: The FBI is offering a reward of up to $100,000 for information leading directly to the arrest of Robert William Fisher.

    Robert William Fisher is wanted for allegedly killing his wife and two young children and then blowing up the house in which they all lived in Scottsdale, Arizona in April of 2001.

    Fisher is physically fit and is an avid oupoorsman, hunter, and fisherman. He has a noticeable gold crown on his upper left first bicuspid tooth. He may walk with an exaggerated erect posture and his chest pushed out due to a lower back injury. Fisher is known to chew tobacco heavily. He has ties to New Mexico and Florida. Fisher is believed to be in possession of several weapons, including a high-powered rifle.

    Fisher has surgical scars on his lower back.

    • Robert W. Fisher

    [12]



    SAN CARLOS ARIZONA tspan:3m SAN CARLOS ARIZONA




    A generic drug is an identical copy of another factory named

    1. What are generic drugs?

    A generic drug is an identical copy of another factory named. The same dosage, safety, strength, desired effect, how to use and final results, unless the trademark.

    2. Are the equally safe generic drugs to leading factory name? 

    Yes. The FDA requires that all drugs are safe and effective. Being that the generic use the same active ingredients and work in the body in the same way as the original, also have the same risks and benefits.

     3. Are the equally powerful to the original generic drugs?

    Yes. The FDA requires that generic drugs are of the same quality, strength, purity and stability as their counterparts with factory name.

    4. generic drugs need more time to work in the body?

    No. Generic drugs work in the same way and for the same period of time the drugs trade name.

    5. Why are generic drugs less expensive?

    One of the main reasons is because the manufacturers of generic drugs did not have to invest money to the developers of the original drug spent on the new product. New drugs are developed and protected by a patent. The patent protects the investment-including research, development, distribution and advertising-giving the company the sole right to sell the drug while it remains in effect. When approaching the expiration of the patent, manufacturers pueded submit an application to the FDA to sell generic versions of the drug. Since these manufacturers do not incur these costs desarrolllo the product as the first, can sell the generic version at substantial discounts. There is also more competition and less advertising, which helps keep the price down. Today, almost half of all drug prescriptions are replaced with generic versions.

    6. Are drugs with name brand, produced in more modern facilities than generic?

    No. Both facilities must meet manufacturing requirements required by the FDA. The agency does not allow drug manufacturing facilities of inferior quality. The FDA annually conducts about 3,500 inspections to ensure that regulations are met. The signatures of generic drugs work comparable to those of drugs called factory facilities. Indeed, the producers of original drugs produce approximately about 50 percent of generic drugs; frequently make copies of their own brand and other firms that are sold without the original name.

    7. If the name drugs and generic factory have the same active ingredients, why they look different?

    In the United States the law does not allow a generic drug look exactly the same to another name or trademark. However, a generic drug must duplicate the active ingredient of the original. The colors, flavors and some inactive ingredients may be different.

    8. Is it necessary that every drug has a generic equivalent?

    No. When drugs called factory were introduced, most of which were protected by a patent for 17 years.This provided protection to the originator that covered the initial costs (including research and marketing expenses) to develop the new drug. However, when the patent expires, other companies can introduce genetic competing versions, but only after being put to thorough testing by the manufacturer and FDA approved.

     9. What is the best source of information about generic drugs?

    Contact your doctor, pharmacist, or insurance company for more information about its generic drugs. You can also visit the FDA on the Internet: Understanding Generic Drugs. [5]




The situation of health coverage in in SAN CARLOS ARIZONA

1. After five years of the Affordable Care Act, more than 16 million people have health coverage.

That's more people than the populations of New York City, Los Angeles, and Chicago combined. This number includes parents who can finally afford to take their kids to the doctor, families who no longer risk losing their homes or savings because someone becomes ill, and young people who are now free to pursue their dreams without worrying about losing access to health care. 

With millions of people getting covered, the uninsured rate for non-elderly adults has dropped by 35% since October 2013. “The Affordable Care Act is working,” President Obama said after hearing the news that millions of Americans had signed up and gotten covered. “And I'll tell you, everywhere I go around the country, I'm meeting inpiduals who come up and thank me. How passionate they are about the difference it's made in their lives, it really reminds me why we do all of this." 


2. Medicaid is helping millions.

The Affordable Care Act allows states to expand eligibility for Medicaid, and 28 states and the District of Columbia have done so. Across all 50 states, there are 11.2 million additional Americans enrolled in Medicaid compared to a baseline period in the fall of 2013.

While not every state expanded Medicaid, those that did are seeing especially strong coverage gains. In Medicaid expansion states, the uninsured rate among families with incomes below 138 percent of the federal poverty line declined by 13 percentage points, nearly double the decline in non-expansion states.


3. Those with pre-existing conditions can no longer be denied health insurance.

Prior to the Affordable Care Act, health insurance companies could deny you coverage or charge you more because of a health problem that you had prior to applying for insurance. Thanks to the Affordable Care Act, health insurance companies can’t refuse to cover you just because you have a pre-existing condition and they can’t close you out of coverage by charging you more than someone who doesn’t have a pre-existing condition.

This key provision means that up to 129 million Americans with pre-existing conditions are no longer at risk of being denied coverage. This includes the parents of over 17.6 million children with pre-existing conditions who no longer have to live with that worry. 


4. The uninsured rate for young Americans is at its lowest point since at least 1997.

Thanks to the Affordable Care Act, the uninsured rate for young Americans has declined by more than 40 percent over the past five years. Since 2010, more than 5 million young adults have gained coverage.  This includes 2.3 million young adults who have gained coverage by being able to stay on their parent's health plan. Under the Affordable Care Act, young adults can stay on their parent’s coverage until age 26. With all that can happens in a young person's life, this provision helps ensure that those who are just starting out in college and work careers can plan with the assurance that they have access to quality and affordable coverage. 


5. Americans no longer have lifetime and annual limits on their coverage.

The Affordable Care Act has lifted the lifetime health benefit caps for 105 million Americans. Previously, many plans set a lifetime limit on how much they would spend for your covered benefits during the entire time you were enrolled in their plan. If you went over, you’d be paying out of pocket. Annual limits also constrained families and inpiduals by restricting how much they could receive per year. That's not how it should be. That’s why the Affordable Care Act prohibits health plans from putting annual or lifetime dollar limits on most benefits. 


These are just five of the core ways in which the Affordable Care Act has helped Americans get quality, affordable health care. See for yourself: Click here to meet inpiduals who have benefited from health care, read their stories, and then pass them on so others can see what getting covered -- and staying covered -- means. 

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If people in the media cannot decide whether they are in the
business of reporting news or manufacturing propaganda,
it is all the more important that the public understand
that difference,and choose their news sources accordingly.
Thomas Sowell

Newsof.org. Selected the top stories of the city of SAN CARLOS ARIZONA. Political events, traffic accidents on highways, downtown events, neighborhoods and inside. Also researched local newspapers and social networks, as well as the site of City Hall. Crimes, are always subject to demand generally for information. Also the tragedies and disasters such as fires, floods, flooding, rain, hail and winds. Tags: Breaking News, SAN CARLOS ARIZONA, City, Indoors, Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday , Friday, Saturday, Sunday, Car, Crash, Elections, Beating, Accident, Crime, Police, Criminal, Police, Road, Highway Access, Elections, Party, Hail, Rain, Flood, Anniversary, Award, Month, Week End , Today, Yesterday, Female, Male, Family, Child, People.