Johnson & Johnson has been court-ordered to pay out a record-setting $110.5 million to a Virginia woman who claims to have developed ovarian cancer after using the company’s products for more than four decades.

Lois Slemp, 62, of Wise, Virginia, was diagnosed with ovarian cancer in 2012. Slemp claimed that Johnson & Johnson products containing talcum powder were the reason behind her illness and a St. Louis jury ruled in her favor.

Johnson’s Baby Powder, which is formulated with the controversial ingredient talc, was listed as one of the products from the company that allegedly led to Slemp’s illness. Talc, which we’ve previously reported, is a mineral powder made from magnesium, silicon, hydrogen, and oxygen can be found in your favorite face powders and eye shadows. How is it considered potentially dangerous? If the mineral isn’t properly purified, it could contain asbestos, a known carcinogen. Several studies have shown a small (but important) link between the regular use of asbestos-contaminated talc and ovarian, lung, and uterine cancers.