The New York Times (NY) article New York’s medical community is grappling with how to treat neck injuries after the sudden death of its top surgeon.
A series of articles this week by The Times, The Washington Post and other publications describe the complications that can arise after a neck surgery, with the most serious complications in the most severe cases.
The articles describe how neck surgery can lead to severe pain, numbness, swelling and loss of consciousness.
In some cases, patients can experience seizures, convulsions, unconsciousness and death.
In a follow-up article published Monday, the New York City medical examiner’s office said that it has received more than 1,500 requests for an autopsy of a patient who died after surgery for an apparent suicide.
The New Yorker, The New England Journal of Medicine and the Associated Press have also reported on cases in which surgeons had to amputate a patient’s limbs after surgery.
The Times article says that “at least half of the neck operations performed in the past decade were to remove a mass of muscle that is usually found in the neck.
The surgeon then had to reconstruct the neck.”
The Times says that the mass of the mass, which is typically about a foot and a half in length, is the largest part of the man’s body, often about 20 percent of his body weight.
The article says it is possible for a patient to be treated for a mass in the back of his neck, which may be the largest mass in his body.
The Journal of the American Medical Association also published an article in its print edition on Wednesday about an 18-year-old woman who had a mass on her neck.
Doctors had to have her removed.
The woman, who was 19 at the time, had an MRI scan of her neck taken at the hospital where she was treated, the Journal reported.
The surgery was successful, but doctors had to remove her right arm and left shoulder, the paper said.
A surgeon had to cut into the shoulder to close off the mass in order to save the man, the newspaper reported.
In the article, the surgeon who had to make the surgery described the situation as “an utter failure,” and said it was “unbelievable that anyone could possibly go through with it.”
“I don’t know of a single person who had the courage to try to operate on a person for whom surgery would not have been an option,” the surgeon said.
“There is nothing in the medical literature that would justify such a massive mass of tissue that would be removed without proper follow-through.”
The Associated Press also published a story Monday about a woman in New York who died following surgery for a neck injury.
She had been in a coma for two days before her death.
The Associated Post reported that the woman’s family has sued the hospital, arguing that the surgery was not done correctly.
The AP article also reports that an operation in New Jersey this year involved cutting the woman off her neck and then removing part of her right shoulder.
The family has also sued the surgery center, saying the operation was not performed correctly.
Doctors told the AP that there was no chance the woman would be able to walk again after surgery, even if she were to survive.
In another case in the state of Pennsylvania, the woman was admitted to a hospital for neck surgery on Jan. 8 after she was struck by a car while riding her bike.
Doctors performed the operation, but she later developed a sore neck and had to be taken to the hospital.
Doctors did not tell her to keep wearing a neck brace during the procedure, according to a lawsuit filed in the Pennsylvania Court of Common Pleas.
She died two days later.
In all, more than 3,000 neck surgeries have been performed in Pennsylvania since 2007, the AP said.
The paper also said that the head of the Pennsylvania State University Medical Center, which oversees the state’s hospital systems, told the newspaper that there were a “lot of problems” with the way surgeons were trained to perform neck surgery.
He also said doctors were not taught proper patient care protocols, such as how to care for a paralyzed patient.
The state’s hospitals are now investigating whether or not to reimburse doctors for the costs of these surgeries, the Times said.
It also said it is investigating the death of a man who was treated in Pennsylvania and had a neck operation in a state hospital in 2014.
The man had a massive neck mass in 2014, which the Times reported was related to a recent shoulder injury.
The doctors told the Times that the patient had been taken to a trauma center for treatment, and they were told to wait six to eight hours before he was discharged, the article said.
There is no federal law requiring that hospitals treat patients for injuries after surgery or for injuries that have occurred in the previous 24 hours, according the Associated State Department of Health.
The department has launched an investigation into the issue, which could result in a fine for hospitals.
“The state has been working hard on this issue,” said a spokesman for