By Amy E. ChooA New York Times story about the treatment of a dying mother by a hospital is going viral.

The story is about how the hospital had to cancel an appointment with a patient because she was having a heart attack.

A hospital spokesman told the Times that it had to stop an appointment for a patient who was being treated for a heart condition.

A hospital spokeswoman confirmed that the patient was a patient at the hospital.

We do not have any record of the patient being referred for a cardiac exam.

The patient’s condition had deteriorated and the doctor suggested the patient should be taken to the emergency department, according to the Times.

The Times article says the hospital did not know about the woman’s condition and decided to cancel the appointment.

The New York Post said the patient had an underlying cardiac condition.

The paper reported that the woman had been admitted to the New York Presbyterian-Columbia hospital in New York City in May and that she had a history of severe illness.

The hospital declined to say how long she had been hospitalized, but said the hospital was not aware of the woman having a cardiac condition, the Post reported.

The hospital did say that the mother had been given an intravenous dose of an anticoagulant drug that is approved for use in people with high blood pressure.

The drug, called cetuximab, is an angiotensin-converting enzyme inhibitor that has been used to treat hypertension.

A spokeswoman for the New Jersey Department of Health and Human Services, which oversees the state’s health insurance, told the Post that the hospital does not administer the medication for the woman.

A spokeswoman for UnitedHealth Group said that the company does not sell cetiximab.

The Post story said that several patients in the article had complained that the nurse who had been treating the woman did not have adequate training and was unfamiliar with CPR.

The mother, who is black, was treated at the facility in Harlem, New York, where the nurse was working.

The mother, a mother of two, had been a resident at the Harlem hospital since 2014.

The nurse who treated the mother was not identified in the New Yorker article, the paper reported.

The woman told the paper that she did not want her name published because she feared that her family would lose her job.