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    Reyes would prefer not to have to depend on these highly addictive medications. He sees an epidemic of people dying from the consumption of opioids in the U.S., most of them healthy individuals who tried a pill and then could not stop. Now, their deaths are part of an alarming statistic that grows every day.

    According to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, 115 people die by opioid overdose every day in the U.S.

    Between 2000 and 2016, more than 600,000 people died of drug overdose in this country, most of them by some form of an opioid drug.

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    "This study shows that the liver transplant itself regulates the host's immune responses. Compared to the other organs, the liver is immunologically a very active organ, so it is capable of regulating the immune responses against itself," explained study author Dr. Timucin Taner, a transplant surgeon at the Mayo Clinic in Rochester, Minn.

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    Employees of the White House medical unit said that it often operated like a "grab and go" clinic, allowing mid-level staffers to senior officials to acquire prescription drugs without being seen by a doctor, according to a report by CNN.

    Five current and former medical unit staffers, who wished to remain anonymous, told CNN that prescription medications were given to White House staffers, sometimes without medical consultations by a doctor. This practice was allegedly endorsed by Rear Adm. Ronny Jackson, who withdrew his nomination to lead the Department of Veterans Affairs on Thursday following accusations that he wrecked a government vehicle while drunk and handed out opioids to a White House staffer, garnering him the nickname "candy man."

    Jackson denied the allegations. Press secretary Sarah Huckabee Sanders said that Jackson remains a doctor in the U.S. Navy assigned to the White House. President Donald Trump defended Jackson Thursday morning in an interview on "Fox & Friends," saying there was "no proof" behind the accusations.

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