News | Contrast Media | January 17, 2020

Voluntary Dismissal of Chuck Norris Gadolinium Case Involving Bracco

The lawsuit alleging injury from the company's MR contrast agent has been closed

Gadolinium based contrast dye in brain MRI

Gadolinium contrast agents (GBCAs) are partly retained in the brain, raising safety concerns, as seen in this MRI.

January 17, 2020 — Bracco Diagnostics Inc., the U.S. subsidiary of Bracco Imaging S.p.A., one of the world’s leading companies in the diagnostic imaging business, does not comment on pending litigations per its corporate policy. However, Bracco is pleased to announce today that the lawsuit filed by Chuck and Gena Norris, in which Mrs. Norris alleged injury from Bracco’s magnetic resonance (MR) contrast agent MultiHance (gadobenate dimeglumine) injection, 529 mg/mL, has been voluntarily dismissed by the Norris couple. The case is now closed. The decision to dismiss the lawsuit was entirely that of Chuck and Gena Norris and their attorneys. No settlement payment was made and each party paid their own costs. 

For more information: https://imaging.bracco.com/us-en

 

Related Content of MRI Gadolinium Safety Concerns

VIDEO: How Serious is MRI Gadolinium Retention in the Brain and Body? An interview with Max Wintermark, M.D.

VIDEO “Big Concerns Remain for MRI Gadolinium Contrast Safety at RSNA 2017,” An interview with Emanuel Kanal, M.D.

Radiology Has Failed to Properly Assess or Track MRI Gadolinium Contrast Safety

Recent Developments in Contrast Media

FDA Committee Votes to Expand Warning Labels on Gadolinium-Based Contrast Agents

European Medicines Agency Issues Update on Gadolinium Contrast Agents

ISMRM Issues Guidelines for MRI Gadolinium Contrast Agents

FDA: No Harm in MRI Gadolinium Retention in the Brain

VIDEO: MRI Gadolinium Contrast Retention in the Brain

Gadolinium May Remain in Brain After Contrast MRI

 

Related Content

Emagine Solutions Technology's VistaScan portable ultrasound enables doctors to enhance patient care. Clinicians can diagnose in moments, saving time and lives at a fraction of the cost of a cart ultrasound machine

Emagine Solutions Technology's VistaScan portable ultrasound enables doctors to enhance patient care. Clinicians can diagnose in moments, saving time and lives at a fraction of the cost of a cart ultrasound machine. Photo credit: Tech Parks Arizona

News | Ultrasound Imaging | February 27, 2020
February 27, 2020 — Emagine Solutions Technology, an award-winnin
In a study of more than 1,000 patients published in the journal Radiology, chest CT outperformed lab testing in the diagnosis of 2019 novel coronavirus disease (COVID-19) #COVID19 #COVID-2019 #2019nCoV

Chest CT images of a 29-year-old man with fever for 6 days. RT-PCR assay for the SARS-CoV-2 using a swab sample was performed on Feb. 5, 2020, with a positive result. (A column) Normal chest CT with axial and coronal planes was obtained at the onset. (B column) Chest CT with axial and coronal planes shows minimal ground-glass opacities in the bilateral lower lung lobes (yellow arrows). (C column) Chest CT with axial and coronal planes shows increased ground-glass opacities (yellow arrowheads). (D column) Chest CT with axial and coronal planes shows the progression of pneumonia with mixed ground-glass opacities and linear opacities in the subpleural area. (E column) Chest CT with axial and coronal planes shows the absorption of both ground-glass opacities and organizing pneumonia. Image courtesy of Radiology

News | Computed Tomography (CT) | February 26, 2020 | Melinda Taschetta-Millane and Dave Fornell
February 26, 2020 — In a study of m
 over the course of a week and a half #coronavirus #COVID19 #COVID-2019 #2019nCoV

29-year old male with unknown exposure history, presenting with fever and cough, ultimately requiring intensive care unit admission. (a) Axial thin-section non-contrast CT scan shows diffuse bilateral confluent and patchy ground-glass (solid arrows) and consolidative (dashed arrows) pulmonary opacities. (b) The disease in the right middle and lower lobes has a striking peripheral distribution (arrow). Image courtesy of Radiology 

News | Computed Tomography (CT) | February 26, 2020
February 26, 2020 — Mount Sinai Health System physicians—the
Images in a 41-year-old woman who presented with fever and positive polymerase chain reaction assay for the 2019 novel coronavirus (2019-nCoV) #coronavirus #nCoV2019 #2019nCoV #COVID19

Images in a 41-year-old woman who presented with fever and positive polymerase chain reaction assay for the 2019 novel coronavirus (2019-nCoV). Three representative axial thin-section chest CT images show multifocal ground glass opacities without consolidation. Three-dimensional volume-rendered reconstruction shows the distribution of the ground-glass opacities (arrows). Image courtesy of the Radiological Society of North America (RSNA)

News | Radiology Imaging | February 25, 2020
February 24, 2020 — The U.S.
Carestream’s state-of-the-art OnSight 3D Extremity System
News | Computed Tomography (CT) | February 25, 2020
February 25, 2020 — Carestream’s state-of-the-art...
An example of the MRI scans showing long-term and short-term survival indications. #MRI

An example of the MRI scans showing long-term and short-term survival indications. Image courtesy of Case Western Reserve University

News | Magnetic Resonance Imaging (MRI) | February 21, 2020
February 21, 2020 — ...