[VIDEO] New Book Details Kermit Gosnell’s Grisly Crimes

[Check out the book “Gosnell: The Untold Story of America’s Most Prolific Serial Killer” at Amazon.com]

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When the Grand Jury indicted abortion doctor Dr. Kermit Gosnell in 2011, it wrote: “This case is about a doctor who killed babies… What we mean is that he regularly and illegally delivered live, viable babies in the third trimester of 41juqgprf8l-_sl250_pregnancy—and then murdered these newborns by severing their spinal cords with scissors… Over the years, many people came to know that something was going on here. But no one put a stop to it.”

[Order the book “Gosnell: The Untold Story of America’s Most Prolific Serial Killer” from Amazon.com]

Filmmakers Ann McElhinney and Phelim McAleer (FrackNationNot Evil Just Wrong) have spent the last few years investigating the case and raising money for a feature documentary about the man they call “America’s biggest serial killer.” Now, in Gosnell, McElhinney and McAleer report their shocking findings, taking readers inside the grisly case the mainstream media hesitated to cover. What really happened in Gosnell’s Pennsylvania clinic? And perhaps more importantly, how did Gosnell get away with infanticide for decades?

 


‘RAPE CULTURE’: Female Nurse Who Had Sex With Medicated Man Awaiting Heart Transplant Being Sued for Damages

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The suit accuses the facility of negligence because the nurse had a history of such things.”

“A nurse entered his room and ‘initiated unsolicited sexual relations, including intercourse'”

While a man was lying in his bed in a southwest suburban hospital, medicated and waiting for a heart transplant, a nurse entered his room and “initiated unsolicited sexual relations, including intercourse,” according to lawsuit filed Monday.

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The lawsuit seeks $150,000 in damages

The patient and his wife filed the suit Monday in Cook County Circuit Court, alleging that Advocate Christ Medical Center in Oak Lawn was negligent in employing the nurse who “had a propensity to initiate unauthorized physical contact with patients,” the suit stated. The nurse, who was also named as a defendant, is accused of battery.

“The alleged battery happened Oct. 12, 2012, while the man was a patient in the hospital’s cardiac intensive care unit waiting for a heart transplant.”

In January, the Illinois Department of Professional and Financial Regulation reprimanded a nurse of the same name as the defendant listed in the suit. The reprimand was brought on by her failing “to report having been terminated from a facility for crossing professional boundaries with a patient.”

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