On December 21, 2017, a nurse in Louisiana delivered a baby girl named Charlotte at a hospital in New Orleans.
She was born just hours after a nurse had delivered her daughter in Texas.
The baby had severe respiratory problems and died within a day of her birth.
On December 29, the nurse who delivered the baby at the Louisiana hospital, Nancy Casteen, was sentenced to two years in prison and $8,000 in fines for falsifying records.
In Louisiana, if you’re found guilty of lying to a hospital or nursing home provider about a child’s death, you could be sentenced to five years in jail.
In New Orleans, the nursing home where Charlotte died has a fine for falsification of records, up to $100,000.
In a case in Texas, an infant died within hours of being born, and the state of Texas is currently suing a nursing home for $7 million in medical malpractice and child neglect charges.
There are more than 200 nursing homes in the US, and more than 500,000 people have been diagnosed with nursing home-related illnesses in the last five years, according to the American Nurses Association.
The nurses and hospital staff at the New Orleans hospital were charged with lying to the nursing facility’s doctors and nurses about the birth of the infant, and they were also accused of withholding vital records from the hospital.
A nurse at the hospital is seen in a surveillance photo taken on February 2, 2018, in New York City.
They lied to doctors and lied to the nurses, and then lied to them about the baby’s condition, the nurses say.
(Photo by Alex Wong/Getty Images) At the beginning of this year, a Texas judge issued a warrant for the arrest of a nursing facility for falsiting records about a baby’s death.
In the months leading up to the warrant, the Texas Nursing Home Association (TNA) received more than 50 calls from concerned nursing homes about a nursing child who was born with severe respiratory and digestive problems.
Nursing homes told the Texas nursing home association that the baby had died shortly after birth and that it had been an accident.
But as more and more cases of respiratory and gastrointestinal malformations have emerged, the TNA has been forced to acknowledge that the nursing homes have a duty to report the deaths of babies with severe health problems.
TNA officials told the New York Times in September that nursing homes often falsify medical records to cover up the truth about deaths that occur.
On March 13, 2017 the New Jersey Nursing Home Care Association (NJNHCA) filed a lawsuit against the New Haven Nursing Home Health Center, alleging that the facility failed to properly identify the baby and report the baby to the state for investigation.
The nursing home’s nurses also admitted to falsifying medical records.
The New Jersey Nurses Medical Association is also working with NJNHCB, NJNHEA, and other nursing home groups to pursue investigations of the nursing care facility.
The lawsuit claims that nursing home residents were not allowed to be present in the room of a dead baby or infant until after they died.
The suit also alleges that the medical records of the babies were not reviewed, that nurses were not trained in proper resuscitation, and that they did not have access to a full autopsy report.
The medical examiner’s office and the New Hampshire Department of Health have been notified of the lawsuit.
The American Nursers Association, which represents nursing homes, says it has been unable to reach out to the New England nursing home group for comment on the case.
The TNA says that the New South Wales and the State of New York are also investigating the nursing facilities.
The NJNHBA, NJnHEA and other organizations have been demanding that nursing facilities disclose the names of the deceased infants and that nursing staff be trained to properly resuscitate the deceased babies.
A New Hampshire judge has ordered the nursing institutions in New England to release the names and birthdates of the infants they claim died in their care, including the names, ages, and sex of the baby.
On Monday, the New Mexico Nursing Home Safety Board ordered the state’s Department of Public Health to investigate whether a nursing center had failed to ensure the safety of nursing homes by adequately screening for respiratory or gastrointestinal problems and by training nursing staff in proper CPR and other resuscitation techniques.
The State Health Department is also investigating whether the nursing hospitals in the state are violating state laws, including by failing to provide information to the Nursing Home Council on the death of a newborn baby.
The case in New Jersey is the latest example of a growing concern about the nursing industry.
A report from the New Scientist in March 2017 found that one in five nursing homes nationwide are currently under investigation by the American Nursing Association and its affiliates.
Nursing home industry experts are also concerned about a rising number of deaths that are attributed to respiratory issues.
Last year, the US Department of Labor announced that the number of nursing home deaths had increased by over 500%