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Breaking news

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DVM360 MAGAZINE: May 20, 2002
By dvm360.com staff

Rancho Santa Fe, Calif. - An animal center in southern California launched its first kidney dialysis service for dogs and cats on May 18.

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DVM360 MAGAZINE: May 17, 2002
By dvm360.com staff

Four northern Virginia horses have exhibited cases of equine herpesvirus (EHV) myeloencephalopathy, a rare neurologic disease, according to TheHorse.com.

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DVM360 MAGAZINE: May 17, 2002
By dvm360.com staff

Jefferson City, Mo. - The Missouri House of Representatives passed a measure to make it a criminal act to take pictures of animals in barns, agricultural or research facilities, or animal breeding places, without an owner's approval.

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DVM360 MAGAZINE: May 17, 2002
By dvm360.com staff

Washington - A new federal plan, sponsored by the U.S. Department of Agriculture and Department of the Interior, will pursue more herd tracking, case mapping, diagnostic test development and research on chronic wasting disease (CWD).

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DVM360 MAGAZINE: May 17, 2002
By dvm360.com staff

Baton Rouge, La.-Researchers at Louisiana State University (LSU) are investigating whether horses' exposure to influenza virus would reduce the risk of developing recurring airway obstruction (RAO) disease.

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DVM360 MAGAZINE: May 17, 2002
By dvm360.com staff

Washington, D.C. - West Nile virus has descended upon the nation's Capitol for the fourth consecutive season.

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DVM360 MAGAZINE: May 17, 2002
By dvm360.com staff

Vinton, Iowa - A Good Samaritan act in the pasture resulted in the death of a farmer here.

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DVM360 MAGAZINE: May 17, 2002
By dvm360.com staff

Lexington, Ky.-The cases of Mare Reproductive Loss Syndrome are filtering in again this year, but at a much slower rate compared to this time last year, officials report in the Lexington Herald-Leader

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DVM360 MAGAZINE: May 17, 2002
By dvm360.com staff

St. Paul, Minn. - A recent pseudorabies outbreak in southwestern Minnesota has led to tighter scrutiny of herds throughout southern Minnesota and northern Iowa.

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DVM360 MAGAZINE: May 17, 2002
By dvm360.com staff

Charleston, S.C. - Bald eagles feeding on euthanized pets and strays that are legally disposed in landfills are becoming sick and dying in South Carolina.