How to get an MRI, a CT scan and more from health care providers in California

A number of health systems across the state are offering MRI services to their patients, but only a handful of them have the equipment necessary to deliver the tests.

Now a California state senator is introducing legislation that would require those facilities to have at least two MRI machines in their facilities.

The bill was introduced on Thursday by state Sen. Scott Wiener, D-Los Angeles.

The bill is titled the “National Institute of Health’s Magnetic Resonance Imaging (MRI) and Imaging in California Act,” and would require that facilities offering MRI and CT scans in California have at most two machines.

It would require a second MRI machine to be installed in each facility in California that offers MRI or CT services.

This would be done for a period of five years.

According to Wiener’s office, the bill is “designed to protect the health and safety of all Californians, especially those at risk of developing or developing chronic illnesses.”

A spokesperson for the National Institute of Mental Health said the agency “has no immediate comment on this bill.”

The bill is an attempt to address concerns that the lack of MRI and other medical imaging facilities can lead to increased health care costs.

The state already has a national system for health care imaging, and California already has the nation’s highest rate of people in nursing homes.

Wiener said in a statement, “This bill is a step in the right direction to prevent health care facilities from over-burdening their patients with unnecessary medical imaging.

The U.S. health care system has to do more to prevent this from happening.”

According to the National Center for Health Statistics, the number of people who have had a CT or MRI scan or MRI over a two-year period increased by 2.2 million in California, compared to the same period last year.

A California doctor accused of covering up rape by his staff at a hospital is being held on $100 million bail

A California man accused of sexual assault by his health care staff at the state’s largest hospital is in custody on a $100 billion bail.

King County Jail records show Dwayne Brown Jr. was released Saturday morning on a bond of $1 million.

He is accused of sexually assaulting two female nurses in a hospital parking lot in Sacramento, California.

The alleged assault took place in November 2015, records show.

He was initially charged with three counts of second-degree sexual assault, but a plea deal reduced that to one count of third-degree criminal sexual penetration.

The assault was reported to authorities on March 1, but no charges were filed.

Brown is also accused of using a phone to text the two female workers in an attempt to contact them and make them have sex with him.

He also allegedly texted one of the women, who was then able to identify him from photos of him.

In a video of the alleged assault, one of Brown’s female employees can be heard asking him, “Did you rape me?”

He responds, “Yes.”

She responds, “[Expletive] I don’t know what you’re talking about.”

He then allegedly says, “I was going to get your car keys.

You know, give me the keys.”

After a struggle, one female employee is able to reach the door and open it.

Brown and another female employee then enter the facility.

The victim is then able, at some point during the alleged incident, to report the alleged sexual assault to a nurse.

The woman then left the facility and later called 911.

The nurse alerted the sheriff’s department and sheriff’s office detectives, who arrived at the hospital parking lots in Sacramento shortly after 8 a.m.

Saturday.

They found the alleged victim’s car keys and vehicle parked at the nearby King County Jail.

Deputies searched the vehicle, located a cell phone inside, and found a number for the cell phone service provider.

They also found a cellphone on Brown.

Investigators determined that the nurse had identified him as the suspect in the alleged rape.

He was booked into the King County jail on suspicion of second degree sexual assault and possession of child pornography.

The sheriff’s Office is investigating whether there are other victims of the assault, which was first reported in January 2016.