Good news, ladies. Also, there's some bad news. Subscribe To "The Late Show" Channel HERE: http://bit.ly/ColbertYouTube For more content from "The Late Show with Stephen Colbert", click HERE: http://bit.ly/1AKISnR Download the Colbert App HERE: http://apple.co/1Qqgwk4 Like "The Late Show" on Facebook HERE: http://on.fb.me/1df139Y Follow "The Late Show" on Twitter HERE: http://bit.ly/1dMzZzG Follow "The Late Show" on Google+ HERE: http://bit.ly/1JlGgzw Watch The Late Show with Steven Colbert weeknights, starting September 8th, at 11:35 AM ET/10:35 PM CT. Only on CBS. Get the CBS app for iPhone & iPad! Click HERE: http://bit.ly/12rLxge Get new episodes of shows you love across devices the next day, stream live TV, and watch full seasons of CBS fan favorites anytime, anywhere with CBS All Access. Try it free! http://bit.ly/1OQA29B
Views: 798222 The Late Show with Stephen Colbert
The makers of a possible female treatment for women's sexual dysfunction are trying for a third time to win FDA approval. Dr. Tara Narula joins "CBS This Morning" to discuss the debate over sexual health and sexism.
Views: 1283 CBS This Morning
Addyi, the first drug approved to treat low libido in women, is now available. Despite the pill’s risks, Dr. Jon LaPook reports many women are still grateful to have the option.
Views: 17803 CBS Evening News
An advisory panel voted Thursday to recommend that the FDA approve a drug that boosts a woman's sex drive, despite controversy over the drug's efficacy. CBS News chief medical correspondent Dr. Jon LaPook has details.
Views: 250 CBS Evening News
Female Viagra Is Coming Good news, ladies. Also, there's some bad news. Subscribe To "The Late Show" Channel HERE: For more content from "The Late Show with Stephen Colbert", click HERE: Download the Colbert App HERE: Like "The Late Show" on Facebook HERE: Follow "The Late Show" on Twitter HERE: Follow "The Late Show" on Google+ HERE: Watch The Late Show with Steven Colbert weeknights, starting September 8th, at 11:35 AM ET/10:35 PM CT. Only on CBS. Get the CBS app for iPhone & iPad! Click HERE: Get new episodes of shows you love across devices the next day, stream live TV, and watch full seasons of CBS fan favorites anytime, anywhere with CBS All Access. Try it free! Subscribe & More Videos: https://goo.gl/EuthPM Thank for watching, Please Like Share And SUBSCRIBE!!! #davidletterman, #thecolbertreport
Views: 15 Battlefield Hardline PS4
The FDA is giving the green light to flibanserin, the first prescription medication for women's sexual dysfunction. First on “CBS This Morning,” Sprout Pharmaceuticals CEO Cindy Whitehead joins the show to discuss the pink pill that her company will market under the brand name "Addyi.”
Views: 5597 CBS This Morning
Flibanserin, the so called little pink pill, is designed to do for women what Viagra does for men. Subscribe now to CBS Miami for more updates: http://www.youtube.com/user/CBSMiami Official Site: http://miami.cbslocal.com/ YouTube: http://www.youtube.com/user/CBSMiami Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/CBSMiami Twitter: https://twitter.com/CBSMiami
Views: 148 CBS Miami
"CBS This Morning" takes a look at some of the day's headlines from around the globe.
Views: 4308 CBS This Morning
Lauren Pastrana reports. Subscribe now to CBS Miami for more updates: http://www.youtube.com/user/CBSMiami Official Site: http://miami.cbslocal.com/ YouTube: http://www.youtube.com/user/CBSMiami Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/CBSMiami Twitter: https://twitter.com/CBSMiami
Views: 17717 CBS Miami
An FDA panel is backing approval about a drug being billed as the female equivalent of Viagra. Meanwhile, the feds are still concerned about the drug’s side effects. Maria Medina reports. (6/4/15)
Views: 1375 KPIX CBS SF Bay Area
There are new concerns about the safety of the only female libido drug approved by the FDA. Flibanserin, sold under the brand name Addyi, was approved last summer. Supporters called it a victory for women suffering from lower sexual desire, but a review in a medical journal questions the quality of the drug. Dr. Tara Narula joins “CBS This Morning” to discuss the findings.
Views: 3302 CBS This Morning
It's the little pink pill that could lead to increased sexual desire for millions of women. Dr. Tara Narula joins "CBS This Morning" to discuss an unprecedented medical breakthrough that could possibly give women the same libido enhancements men have been enjoying since Viagra and other similar medications hit America's pharmacies.
Views: 17604 CBS This Morning
YOUR DESCRIPTION HAS REACHED THE LIMIT OF CHARACTERS ALLOWED AND WAS CUT. WASHINGTON (CBS NEWS) -- Most women with low sexual desire won't rush to get the first prescription drug to boost female libido when it becomes available on Saturday. But they may have more options down the road. Addyi is a daily medication that can't be taken with alcohol or certain other drugs, which will likely limit its use. But experts believe those restrictions could spur development of better treatments for women's sexual problems after more than a decade of neglect by most of the world's large drugmakers. Kim Wallen, a psychology professor at Emory University, says Addyi represents a historic milestone that may open the door to more drugs targeting desire in men and women. Where Viagra and other men's erectile dysfunction drugs work by increasing blood flow to the genitals, Addyi acts on brain chemicals associated with desire. "This is the first time that a drug, for either men or women, has been approved strictly to increase sexual desire," Wallen says. "That legitimizes many other drugs that are in development." Treatments for women's libido issues are an untapped financial opportunity for drugmakers. Analysts estimate the market could be worth over billion, based on academic estimates that between 5 million and 9 million U.S. women may suffer from desire disorders. But the area hasn't been a research priority for drugmakers in many years. Beginning in the 1990s, Pfizer, Bayer and Procter Gamble all studied - then discarded - drugs targeting female libido. Addyi itself was developed by the German conglomerate, Boehringer Ingelheim, then sold to Sprout Pharmaceuticals after the Food and Drug Administration rejected the medication due to lackluster effectiveness and issues like nausea, fatigue and dizziness. It took Sprout four years to win FDA approval for Addyi, which was finally granted in August, on the third try. "They really struggled with this, even agonized over the decision," said CBS News chief medical correspondent Dr. Jon LaPook. "Because they said the benefits were kind of modest and there were some significant side effects they were worried about: dizziness, sleepiness, and when used with alcohol, fainting." The drug, which acts on brain chemicals associated with mood and appetite, will come with a bold warning label about the risks of fainting if combined with alcohol or certain medications. Additionally, doctors and pharmacists must complete an online certification process to show they understand the drug's risks. Dr. Lisa Dabney says several patients have asked her about Addyi, but they generally lose interest after she explains they cannot drink alcohol while taking the daily medication. "It's definitely an option that's going to help patients," says Dabney, of New York's Mt. Sinai hospital. "But it's going to have a limited patient audience because of the alcohol restrictions and the fact that you have to take it every day." Still, some women credit the drug with saving their relationships. Amanda Parrish, 52, had been married for three years when she realized she was avoiding sex with her husband. Her doctor said it was natural to lose sexual interest with age and suggested she try a vibrator. But nothing worked until Parrish enrolled in a trial of Addyi, which was studied in women who report distress due to a lack of libido. "It just brought me back to where I was as far as being flirty and playful," says Parrish, who lives in Nashville. "I went back to the days of leaving notes on his window, in his car, on his mirror in the morning." Sheri Mike, a 34-year-old mother of two, told CBS News she hopes it will make a difference for her. "I've tried vitamins, me and my husband have tried counseling, I've tried hypnotherapy, but none of those have worked," she said."The lack of desire, the lack of sexual thoughts, no libido -- it's just this one area that's kind of holding us back from being truly happy." Experts generally describe Addyi's effect as "modest." In company studies, women taking the drug that's also called flibanserin reported a slight uptick in sexually satisfying events each month. Their answers to separate questionnaires indicated they experienced a slight increase in desire and a slight decrease in stress. Analysts from Evercore ISI estimate Addyi could generate sales of 00 million annually. That's far below the blockbuster numbers once discussed by experts and the billion that Valeant Pharmaceuticals recently agreed to purchase Sprout. But the buyout has revived interest in a handful of competitors developing alternate treatments. Those products include nasal sprays, injections and antidepressant pills. It could be years before any of them reach patients. That's because the field of women's sexual medicine remains a small one, comprised of tiny companies with limited resources. Leading the field is Cranbury, N.J.-based Palatin Technologies Inc. which is studying an injectable
Views: 456 LOCAL 12
South Korea's female president ordered hundreds of Viagra pills for her staff's trip in high-altitude regions.
Views: 1713 CBS News
Generic Viagra will be on sale for half the price or normal Viagra. The new pill will be available staring Monday.
Views: 751 CBS Philly
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Views: 37 Prange Persinger
The first prescription drug to boost women's sex drives is set to launch this fall. The FDA approved Addyi Tuesday after years of debate. It is a pill designed for pre-menopausal women with hypoactive sexual desire disorder, or a decreased sexual desire. It is the most common form of sexual dysfunction in women. Vinita Nair reports on why the pink pill comes with a dose of controversy.
Views: 3247 CBS This Morning
A little pink pill to help women's libidos could become a reality, as an FDA decision on whether to approve the drug is expected Tuesday. Dr. Tara Narula, a cardiologist at Lenox Hill Hospital in New York, joins “CBS This Morning” to discuss the controversy surrounding flibanserin.
Views: 307 CBS This Morning
A Kentucky lawmaker wants to enact a law that would greatly restrict men’s access to Viagra. She’s doing this to make a point about women’s reproductive rights. Cenk Uygur and Ana Kasparian hosts of The Young Turks discuss. Do you support Rep. Mary Lou Marzian’s efforts? Let us know in the comments below. Read more here: http://america.aljazeera.com/articles/2016/2/15/ky-bill-would-require-men-seeking-viagra-to-get-note-from-wives.html “The bill is sponsored by Rep. Mary Lou Marzian, a Kentucky Democrat who is a nurse. She told the Courier-Journal newspaper that the legislation is aimed at protecting the health of Kentucky’s men. She wants to make sure they understand the potentially dangerous side effects of erectile dysfunction drugs. The bill also would require that doctors “prescribe a drug for erectile dysfunction only to a man who is currently married” and “require a man to make a sworn statement with his hand on a Bible that he will only use a prescription for a drug for erectile dysfunction when having sexual relations with his current spouse.” Marzian said she also plans to file a bill requiring potential gun buyers to obtain counseling 24 hours in advance from victims of gun violence before the purchase.” *** Download audio and video of the full two hour show on-demand + the members-only post game show by becoming a member at http://www.tytnetwork.com/join/. Your membership supports the day to day operations and is vital for our continued success and growth. Get The Young Turks Mobile App Today! Download the iOS version here: https://itunes.apple.com/us/app/the-young-turks/id412793195?ls=1&mt=8 Download the Android version here: https://play.google.com/store/apps/details?id=com.tyt Cenk Uygur, Ana Kasparian, TYT, The Young Turks, progressive, liberal, news, politics, http://www.tytnetwork.com/tytonwatchable "Watch TYT on Watchable"
Views: 87461 The Young Turks
A pill could help women improve their sex lives, but why can't they get it? CBS2's Dr. Max Gomez explains. Official Site: http://newyork.cbslocal.com/ YouTube: http://www.youtube.com/user/CBSNewYork Twitter: @cbsnewyork Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/CBSNewYork
Views: 992 CBS New York
The FDA has rejected flibanserin in the past over side effects, which can include low blood pressure, fainting and drowsiness. Sharon Tay reports. Subscribe to CBS Los Angeles for more updates now: http://www.youtube.com/CBSLA Official Site: http://losangeles.cbslocal.com/ YouTube: http://www.youtube.com/CBSLA Twitter: https://twitter.com/CBSLA Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/CBSLA
Views: 95 CBS Los Angeles
The pill is to boost women’s sexual desire was just approved by an FDA advisory panel—but does it really work? Dr. Jon LaPook and Dr. Holly Phillips join “CBS This Morning: Saturday” to discuss that, and why so many Americans always feel tired.
Views: 252 CBS This Morning
Stephanie Stahl reports.
Views: 394 CBS Philly
The so-called "little pink pill" is one step closer to going on the market. After saying no twice, an FDA panel finally recommended the first medication for female sexual dysfunction. However, there are still big questions about the new pill. Dr. Tara Narula joins “CBS This Morning” to discuss the controversy.
Views: 378 CBS This Morning
Under a new bill proposed by a Kentucky state legislator, men seeking erectile dysfunction treatments such as Viagra, Cialis, or Levitra, would need to visit a doctor twice and get written permission from their wives before receiving the drugs. House Bill 369 would also require a man be married and "make a sworn statement with his hand on a Bible that he will only use a prescription for a drug for erectile dysfunction when having sexual relations with his current spouse." The proposal comes days after Kentucky Governor Matt Bevin signed an "informed consent" law requiring women to receive counsel from a doctor 24 hours before having an abortion. Louisville Representative Mary Lou Marzian proposed the bill, saying, "My point is to illustrate how intrusive and ridiculous it is for elected officials to be inserting themselves into private and personal medical decisions." http://www.cbsnews.com/news/kentucky-lawmaker-protests-anti-abortion-advocates-with-viagra-bill/ http://www.wochit.com This video was produced by YT Wochit News using http://wochit.com
Views: 2893 Wochit News
Early last year, the FDA made a surprising announcement when it cut the recommended dose of the nation's most popular sleep drug, Ambien, by half - but only for women. Lesley Stahl reports on how much different men and women are, when it comes to medicine.
Views: 13803 CBS This Morning
Nail Chagri, from Hoover, Alabama, illegally sold Viagra substitute drugs from imported from China. He was arrested after public officials discovered the substitute drug contained sildenafil. Sildenafil is can be very dangerous for men taking nitrates for diabetes, heart disease, and other ailments, because it can unhealthily lower a man’s blood pressure. Authorities stated, “Chagri would then deliver and sell the male enhancement products to various gas stations and wholesale distributors… who would in turn sell the products to retail outlets such as gas stations or convenience stores… for sale to final customers.” http://www.cbsnews.com/news/feds-charge-man-who-sold-mislabeled-chinese-viagra-substitute/ http://www.wochit.com This video was produced by YT Wochit News using http://wochit.com
Views: 404 Wochit News
Veteran television host Charlie Rose was suspended by CBS and other broadcasters on Monday after a Washington Post report detailing allegations by eight woman from PBS' Charlie Rose that he sexually harassed them over the years. Rose, 75, apologized for the behavior reported in the Post investigation, which included allegations of groping, unwanted sexual advances, and in some cases, appearing nude in the same room as a colleague. "It is essential that these women know I hear them and that I deeply apologize for my inappropriate behavior. I am greatly embarrassed," he said in a statement. "I have behaved insensitively at times, and I accept responsibility for that, though I do not believe that all of these allegations are accurate. I always felt that I was pursuing shared feelings, even though I now realize I was mistaken." It was not clear how long Rose's suspension would last, with CBS saying only that it was looking into the matter. "These allegations are extremely disturbing and we take them very seriously. These allegations are extremely disturbing and we take them very seriously," the network said in a statement. CBS This Morning, which Rose hosts with Norah O'Donnell and Gayle King, is a perennial third behind NBC's Today and ABC's Good Morning America, which run neck and neck for No. 1. But CBS This Morning — with this trio of hosts since 2012 — has pulled much closer to its rivals than any previous incarnation of a CBS morning show. Rose's absence will surely hurt that momentum. He was also been a 60 Minutes correspondent since 2008, recently interviewing Steve Bannon for the news magazine. His self-titled show, which he has helmed since 1993, was also suspended by PBS and Bloomberg for an unspecified period. PBS also suspended him and his program immediately. "PBS was shocked to learn today of these deeply disturbing allegations. We are immediately suspending distribution of Charlie Rose." Bloomberg TV, which also broadcasts the show, added to the chorus. "We are deeply disturbed to learn of these allegations and are immediately suspending the show from airing on Bloomberg TV," the company said in a statement obtained by the New York Times. The Washington Post reported that the accusations date back to the 1990s and happened as recently as 2011, the women ranging in age from 21 to 37 at the time. Three of the eight women in the story went on the record with the Post, which laid out a pattern of Rose using his stature to allegedly pursue his targets. "He was a sexual predator, and I was his victim," Reah Bravo, an intern for Rose's show starting in 2007, told the Post. Kyle Godfrey-Ryan, an assistant to Rose in the mid-2000s, told the Post he walked in front of her naked more than a dozen times. She was 21 at the time. Ryan said Rose also called her at odd hours late at night or early in the morning to repeat a fantasy he had about her swimming nude in a pool as he watched. After the Post article was published, a ninth woman, reporter Lizzie O'Leary, tweeted that an article she wrote on Nov. 3 in New York Magazine's The Cut about her own experiences with sexual harassment and unwanted advances had included a line about Rose, although he was not identified at the time. "The legendary TV anchor who looks you up and down like you’re a meal, when you are there to talk about congressional budgets?" O'Leary wrote. O'Leary wrote that this and other individual instances described might not "quite constituted harassment," but that the sum total of her experiences were now making her question trying to ignore them. Rose is just the latest man in power, particularly in the media, to face allegations of sexual misconduct after the New York Times and the New Yorker published reports detailing allegations against Hollywood mogul Harvey Weinstein. https://www.buzzfeed.com/mbvd/cbs-suspends-charlie-rose-after-8-women-accuse-him-of?utm_term=4ldqpia http://www.wochit.com This video was produced by YT Wochit Entertainment using http://wochit.com
Views: 177 Wochit Entertainment
Rachel reports on the conficting statements made by Carly Fiorina and John McCain on birth control and viagra and the campaign's attempt to mask it's extremely far right stances on women's health issues. Chris Hayes from The Nation weighs in.
Views: 13102 videocafeblog
Lawmakers are considering a bill to address what President Trump called a top priority in his State of the Union speech: lowering prescription drug prices. Critics say some drug companies who want to hold onto their exclusive sales of a brand-name drug – and their profits – are playing games to stave off generic competitors, leaving patients out in the cold. Anna Werner reports. Subscribe to the "CBS This Morning" Channel HERE: http://bit.ly/1Q0v2hE Watch "CBS This Morning" HERE: http://bit.ly/1T88yAR Watch the latest installment of "Note to Self," only on "CBS This Morning," HERE: http://cbsn.ws/1Sh8XlB Follow "CBS This Morning" on Instagram HERE: http://bit.ly/1Q7NGnY Like "CBS This Morning" on Facebook HERE: http://on.fb.me/1LhtdvI Follow "CBS This Morning" on Twitter HERE: http://bit.ly/1Xj5W3p Follow "CBS This Morning" on Google+ HERE: http://bit.ly/1SIM4I8 Get the latest news and best in original reporting from CBS News delivered to your inbox. Subscribe to newsletters HERE: http://cbsn.ws/1RqHw7T Get your news on the go! Download CBS News mobile apps HERE: http://cbsn.ws/1Xb1WC8 Get new episodes of shows you love across devices the next day, stream local news live, and watch full seasons of CBS fan favorites anytime, anywhere with CBS All Access. Try it free! http://bit.ly/1OQA29B Delivered by Norah O’Donnell and Gayle King, "CBS This Morning" offers a thoughtful, substantive and insightful source of news and information to a daily audience of 3 million viewers. The Emmy Award-winning broadcast presents a mix of daily news, coverage of developing stories of national and global significance, and interviews with leading figures in politics, business and entertainment. Check local listings for "CBS This Morning" broadcast times.
Views: 1098 CBS This Morning