Cooper University Hospital
Competing South Jersey health systems say a political powerbroker is strongarming legislators because he wants Cooper University Hospital, whose board he chairs, to get exclusive control of all emergency medical services in Camden.
A pair of bills to be debated next week in the New Jersey Senate and Assembly would grant hospitals designated “level one trauma centers” exclusivity in providing EMS services in the towns in which they are located.
It happened around 6 a.m. on the northbound I-295 exit ramp at Red Bank Avenue in West Deptford.
Around 4:53 a.m. on Tuesday, police responded to the River Road Trucking Company on the 1700 block of River Road for a report of an unconscious male who was bleeding from the mouth.
It happened around 1 a.m. Sunday at the Campus Crossings apartment complex on Mulica Hill Road in Glassboro, New Jersey.
Authorities in Camden County, New Jersey say a man shot and critically wounded his girlfriend and then turned the gun on himself outside of hospital emergency room moments later.
Bail is set at $200,000 for a Camden man charged with aggravated manslaughter in the death of his 9-week-old son.
More than 200 people showed up at Camden County College, where doctors from Cooper University Hospital dispensed the latest information — which keeps changing.
One person was hospitalized after a train struck a car in South Jersey Wednesday afternoon.
Veterans will go to the front of the line at a New Jersey health care system.
An officer in South Jersey is being credited with saving the life of a man who was experiencing a drug overdose.
New Jersey State Police say it happened around 8:30 a.m. in the westbound lanes of the expressway in Winslow Township when the driver of the Chevy Venture fell asleep.
Police say the shooting happened on the 2100 block of Sewell Street on Monday afternoon.
Instead of waiting for police to officially secure a scene, it’s a coordinated effort between law enforcement and EMS, as played out during one of the simulations.
Health commissioner Mary O’Dowd says the medical community is often prone to “siloing” when treating cancer, diabetes, heart disease, hypertension, stroke, and other conditions.