The anguished family of 4-year-old Eli Waller of Hamilton, New Jersey spoke Friday for the first time since the boy died of the infamous Enterovirus D68.
Mayor Bill de Blasio, a mild asthmatic himself, says doctors are watchful for D68, especially keeping an eye on asthmatics with particularly severe symptoms.
Eli Waller, who attended Yardville Elementary School, died at home on Sept. 25.
So far, New Jersey has nine confirmed cases of the virus in Camden, Burlington, Mercer, Middlesex, Morris, Essex, Passaic and Sussex counties.
The U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention confirmed Friday night that Enterovirus D68 was involved in the death of a 4-year-old boy in Hamilton, New Jersey last week.
A New Jersey pre-schooler is dead after suffering an unidentified illness, and the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention will test to see if the now-infamous enterovirus D68 might have been the cause.
Vivian Minnielli, of Hamilton, Ohio, was found Monday evening and was reported in good condition, police said.
The South Jersey Transportation Authority on Wednesday approved the $500,000 a year payment under the 15-year agreement, which takes effect on July 1.
Little Andy Fass of Hamilton has a form of albinism that has left him legally blind. But a chance encounter in April gave Andy a chance to see himself in a new light.
The man’s body was found in a wooded area back on July 20, 2011 in Hamilton off South Broad Street near the Interstate 295 overpass, an area frequented by transients and the homeless, according to investigators.
Prosecutors have said at least 10 of Dr. Stan Li’s patients died of overdoses and another killed four people in a pharmacy robbery.
Investigators say a tractor-trailer heading south on I-95 lost its entire rear axle with the wheels attached in Port Chester on Tuesday afternoon.
Those who test positive will need a doctor’s letter saying there’s a legitimate medical reason and that they’re still fit for duty.
Speaking at a town hall meeting in Hamilton in Mercer County Tuesday, Christie chastised what he called the “do-nothing Legislature.”
NJ officials say a nonprofit agency that provides housing and services to people with developmental disabilities will repay the state $353,000 for expenses that were questioned in state audits.