No exact cause of death for newborn brought to Bethesda North - Cincinnati News, Weather, Sports from FOX19 NOW-WXIX

No exact cause of death for newborn brought to hospital

CINCINNATI, OH (FOX19) -

We have new information on a baby that died before being brought to a Cincinnati-area hospital earlier this year.

Back on September 10th, 19-year-old Brianna Ballew brought the body of her baby boy to Bethesda North Hospital.

The child was so badly decomposed that hospital personnel couldn't figure out if it was a boy or a girl.

At that time, officials believed that baby had been dead for about 5 days.

The coroner's office revealed that the baby hadn't been born in a hospital.

Investigators believe the baby was born at a home in the 3800 block of Dunloe Ave. in Kennedy Heights but new information from the coroner's office states they aren't sure if he was born alive.

The coroner's office says they were not able to determine a cause or manner of death for the newborn because his body was so decomposed so his cause of death will be undetermined.

Copyright 2012 WXIX. All rights reserved.

  • FOX19 HeadlinesMore>>

  • Dunkin' Donuts store: No 'shouting in language other than English'

    Dunkin' Donuts store: No 'shouting in language other than English'

    Monday, June 18 2018 3:16 PM EDT2018-06-18 19:16:00 GMT
    Monday, June 18 2018 3:16 PM EDT2018-06-18 19:16:00 GMT
    The sign requesting customers to report non-English shouting appeared in the window of a Baltimore Dunkin’ Donuts. (Source: Dunkin’ Donuts, file)The sign requesting customers to report non-English shouting appeared in the window of a Baltimore Dunkin’ Donuts. (Source: Dunkin’ Donuts, file)

    The sign requesting customers to report non-English shouting appeared in the window of a Baltimore Dunkin’ Donuts.

    Full Story >

    The sign requesting customers to report non-English shouting appeared in the window of a Baltimore Dunkin’ Donuts.

    Full Story >
  • Trump digs in on immigration amid family separation crisis

    Trump digs in on immigration amid family separation crisis

    Monday, June 18 2018 4:20 AM EDT2018-06-18 08:20:01 GMT
    Monday, June 18 2018 3:11 PM EDT2018-06-18 19:11:57 GMT
    (Butch Comegys/The Times-Tribune via AP). U.S. Attorney General Jeff Sessions speaks on immigration policy and law enforcement actions at Lackawanna College in downtown Scranton, Pa., on Friday, June 15, 2018.(Butch Comegys/The Times-Tribune via AP). U.S. Attorney General Jeff Sessions speaks on immigration policy and law enforcement actions at Lackawanna College in downtown Scranton, Pa., on Friday, June 15, 2018.

    Nearly 2,000 children were separated from their families over a six-week period in April and May after Attorney General Jeff Sessions announced a new "zero-tolerance" policy that refers all cases of illegal entry for criminal prosecution.

    Full Story >

    Nearly 2,000 children were separated from their families over a six-week period in April and May after Attorney General Jeff Sessions announced a new "zero-tolerance" policy that refers all cases of illegal entry for criminal prosecution.

    Full Story >
  • Supreme Court leaves door open to curbing partisan districts

    Supreme Court leaves door open to curbing partisan districts

    Monday, June 18 2018 10:40 AM EDT2018-06-18 14:40:07 GMT
    Monday, June 18 2018 3:11 PM EDT2018-06-18 19:11:46 GMT
    The Supreme Court is resolving partisan redistricting cases from Wisconsin and Maryland without ruling on the broader issue of whether electoral maps can give an unfair advantage to a political party. (Source: CNN)The Supreme Court is resolving partisan redistricting cases from Wisconsin and Maryland without ruling on the broader issue of whether electoral maps can give an unfair advantage to a political party. (Source: CNN)

    The Supreme Court is resolving partisan redistricting cases from Wisconsin and Maryland without ruling on the broader issue of whether electoral maps can give an unfair advantage to a political party.

    Full Story >

    The Supreme Court is resolving partisan redistricting cases from Wisconsin and Maryland without ruling on the broader issue of whether electoral maps can give an unfair advantage to a political party.

    Full Story >
Powered by Frankly