Following up on our previous post on the history of Ritalin marketing and its link to a gendered script, here is a nice little article describing the recycling of Ritalin into the “mother’s little helper” narrative.
- Pharmaceutical marketing and the abstraction of consumer needs
- Learning to love meds: Americans' attitudes to psych meds may have improved since late 90s
- More on exporting American madness
- The Risperdal trial in Texas, cont’d: Establishing not just facts, but the yardstick by which facts are to be measured, and other matters
- A matter of trust: clinical trial evidence vs. physicians’ judgment in the courtroom. (Risperdal on trial in Texas cont’d.)
Oldani M. Ritalin’s gendered drug script. Somatosphere. 2008. Available at: http://somatosphere.net/2008/somatosphere-grandmas-little-helper_25.html/. Accessed February 17, 2020.
Oldani, Michael. (2008). Ritalin’s gendered drug script. Retrieved February 17, 2020, from Somatosphere Web site: http://somatosphere.net/2008/somatosphere-grandmas-little-helper_25.html/
Oldani, Michael. 2008. Ritalin’s gendered drug script. Somatosphere. http://somatosphere.net/2008/somatosphere-grandmas-little-helper_25.html/ (accessed February 17, 2020).
Oldani, M 2008, Ritalin’s gendered drug script, Somatosphere. Retrieved February 17, 2020, from <http://somatosphere.net/2008/somatosphere-grandmas-little-helper_25.html/>
Oldani, Michael. "Ritalin’s gendered drug script." 26 Aug. 2008. Somatosphere. Accessed 17 Feb. 2020. <http://somatosphere.net/2008/somatosphere-grandmas-little-helper_25.html/>