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Provincial News

by ProPublica on Tuesday Oct 06 2009

By T. Christian Miller in ProPublica

Reggie Lane was once a hulking man of 260 pounds. Friends called him "Big Dad." Now, he weighed less than 200 pounds and his brain was severely damaged. He groaned angry, wordless cries.

by ProPublica on Tuesday Oct 06 2009

By T. Christian Miller in ProPublica

Reggie Lane was once a hulking man of 260 pounds. Friends called him "Big Dad." Now, he weighed less than 200 pounds and his brain was severely damaged. He groaned angry, wordless cries.

by ProPublica on Tuesday Oct 06 2009

By T. Christian Miller in ProPublica

Reggie Lane was once a hulking man of 260 pounds. Friends called him "Big Dad." Now, he weighed less than 200 pounds and his brain was severely damaged. He groaned angry, wordless cries.

by ProPublica on Tuesday Oct 06 2009

By T. Christian Miller in ProPublica

Reggie Lane was once a hulking man of 260 pounds. Friends called him "Big Dad." Now, he weighed less than 200 pounds and his brain was severely damaged. He groaned angry, wordless cries.

by ProPublica on Tuesday Oct 06 2009

By T. Christian Miller in ProPublica

Reggie Lane was once a hulking man of 260 pounds. Friends called him "Big Dad." Now, he weighed less than 200 pounds and his brain was severely damaged. He groaned angry, wordless cries.

by ProPublica on Tuesday Oct 06 2009

By T. Christian Miller in ProPublica

Reggie Lane was once a hulking man of 260 pounds. Friends called him "Big Dad." Now, he weighed less than 200 pounds and his brain was severely damaged. He groaned angry, wordless cries.

by ProPublica on Tuesday Oct 06 2009

By T. Christian Miller in ProPublica

Reggie Lane was once a hulking man of 260 pounds. Friends called him "Big Dad." Now, he weighed less than 200 pounds and his brain was severely damaged. He groaned angry, wordless cries.

by ProPublica on Friday Sep 25 2009

By Sheri Fink on ProPublica.org

With scant public input, state and federal officials are pushing ahead with plans that -- during a severe flu outbreak -- would deny use of scarce ventilators by some patients to assure they would be available for patients judged to benefit the most from them.

by ProPublica on Friday Sep 25 2009

By Sheri Fink on ProPublica.org

With scant public input, state and federal officials are pushing ahead with plans that -- during a severe flu outbreak -- would deny use of scarce ventilators by some patients to assure they would be available for patients judged to benefit the most from them.

by ProPublica on Friday Sep 25 2009

By Sheri Fink on ProPublica.org

With scant public input, state and federal officials are pushing ahead with plans that -- during a severe flu outbreak -- would deny use of scarce ventilators by some patients to assure they would be available for patients judged to benefit the most from them.

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