Tamiflu: Drugs Given for Swine Flu ‘were waste of £500m’


Sarah Knapton
The Telegraph
April 10, 2014

In 2006, the FDA amended the Tamiflu warning label to include the possible side-effects of delirium, hallucinations, or other related behavior.

In 2006, the FDA amended the Tamiflu warning label to include the possible side-effects of delirium, hallucinations, or other related behavior.

The drug Tamiflu, given to tens of thousands of people during the swine flu pandemic, does nothing to halt the spread of influenza and the Government wasted nearly £500 million stockpiling it, a major study has found.

The review, authored by Oxford University, claims that Roche, the drug’s Swiss manufacturer, gave a “false impression” of its effectiveness and accuses the company of “sloppy science”.

The study found that Tamiflu, which was given to 240,000 people in the UK at a rate of 1,000 a week, has been linked to suicides of children in Japan and suggested that, far from easing flu symptoms, it could actually worsen them.

Roche claimed at the time of the 2009 swine flu outbreak that trials had shown that it would reduce hospital admissions and complications such as pneumonia, bronchitis or sinusitis.

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