On August 12, 2017, at 8:00 a.m., an infant in the hospital was discovered to have severe head injuries and was subsequently declared dead.
A few hours later, the child’s father was discovered dead, along with a woman in the home.
That same day, the FBI and Department of Justice (DOJ) issued a press release stating that they were working on a grand jury indictment against a “local law enforcement officer.”
In the press release, the DOJ said, “The FBI and the Department of Homeland Security (DHS) are currently investigating the death of a baby in a nursing home in Tennessee.
The baby, who was found with severe head injury and brain damage, was found in the care of an unidentified Tennessee resident.
At this time, the case is under investigation by the FBI.”
The press release went on to state that the investigation is still in its early stages, but that the baby’s death has sparked a national investigation into the circumstances surrounding the death.
The media attention the press released caused an increase in the number of children in the United States being reported to have been infected with Encephaly, or Encephelobacter, the virus that causes Encephelamyelis.
The press releases also caused concern among healthcare workers and public health officials who were concerned about the spread and possible complications of E.coli, the most common cause of the infection.
The public has been largely unaware of the dangers of ECE, as there is no specific CDC recommendation for the CDC to alert the public.
This lack of awareness has created a perception among the general public that the virus is not as dangerous as the CDC has stated.
In addition, many individuals who have been vaccinated with the CDC’s MMR vaccine, the only effective way to prevent the spread, have expressed concern over the possibility of contracting the virus.
The news media was not entirely silent in their coverage of the case, however.
Several prominent news outlets in the U.S. and abroad reported on the case.
Fox News, for instance, published a story titled “CDC: Suspect found dead in Tennessee nursing home,” stating that, “Authorities in Tennessee say a baby died from the EncePHL virus and was found dead inside a nursing facility.”
The story then goes on to say that a local law enforcement official, John D. Jones, was arrested in connection with the death, and that Jones had been charged with the murder.
A video was also released that showed a man being escorted into a nearby police station.
According to the news outlet, “Jones was arraigned Monday in the 1st District Court in Knoxville, Tennessee, and is scheduled to appear in court on Tuesday afternoon.”
The report goes on, “A spokesman for the Knox County Sheriff’s Office declined to comment on the arrest of Jones, saying it is a personnel matter.”
According to CNN, the arrest was confirmed by a local hospital employee.
The story stated that the hospital employee told CNN that “there is no indication of foul play and the child has died from a lack of oxygen.”
The news outlet continued, “According to Tennessee Bureau of Investigation (TBI) spokesman Michael Smith, the baby was taken to Knox County Medical Center for an autopsy.”
The TBI was later called to the nursing home and the investigation was continuing, but the story did not mention any specific information about the suspect.
This information has since been confirmed by the Tennessee Bureau, which has also stated that it was the Tennessee Department of Health and Human Services (TDSHS) that had notified the local health department about the infant’s death.
According the TBI, the local department has not confirmed the identity of the suspect, but said in a statement that “we are working with the Tennessee department of health and social services (TDBHS) and the local authorities to establish a cause and manner of death.”
The investigation into Jones has since led to the arrest and investigation of another suspect, according to CNN.
The Tennessean, a newspaper in Tennessee, has also published an article on the incident, stating that “Jones, a former TDSHS deputy, was charged with murder, aggravated child abuse, aggravated kidnapping and neglect of a dependent in the death on Aug. 12.”
The Tennessee State Bureau of Investigations has confirmed the information, but has not commented on the circumstances of the infant dying.
It was only a few days later that the story came out that a suspect had been arrested in the case of the second suspect, who had been taken into custody on July 15.
According this news outlet: “On Thursday, the Tennessee State Bureau Of Investigation announced the arrest, arrest warrant and charge of the first suspect in the infant death case.”
This is according to the Tennessee Associated Press, which wrote that