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Who knows her role not as the modern world dictates, Romans 12:2. Women want to be men(wear the pants in the family, thanks to the modern phenomenon of feminism. but I seek a wholesome traditional relationship as man has enjoyed for 5900 years until our modern era.Earlier this week, nurses at Texas Presbyterian angrily insisted there were no protocols in place for dealing with the virus - and claimed that no hospital in the country was prepared to deal with the deadly virus.Nurses were forced to use medical tape to secure openings in their flimsy garments, worried that their necks and heads were exposed as they cared for a patient with explosive diarrhea and projectile vomiting, said Deborah Burger of National Nurses United.A nurse at Texas Health Presbyterian Hospital, who cared for an Ebola-stricken colleague, has revealed today that medical staff were woefully ill-prepared for the crisis and even given supposed protective clothing with gaping holes at the neck.Briana Aguirre, who has worked at the Dallas hospital for three years, admitted to Today that Ebola had not even come up in conversation prior to the arrival of 'patient zero' Thomas Duncan at the facility last month.Two nurses at Texas Health Presbyterian, Amber Vinson (left) and Nina Pham (right) have contracted Ebola at the hospital where they worked while caring for 'patient zero' Thomas Duncan when he was desperately ill Nurse Aguirre said: 'To be honest, I threw a fit.
Ms Aguirre, who is not a nurses' union member, was close to tears as she described her job as the 'best she ever had' but admitted that some staff at the hospital would not be happy that she had made them look bad.Ms Aguirre appeared with her lawyer on Thursday who said that Ms Aguirre was a whistle-blower and that he hoped the American people would support her for coming forward and sharing what was going on at Texas Presbyterian.The initial patient, Liberian national Thomas Duncan, was sent home from the hospital on September 25 with antibiotics after presenting with a fever and telling staff he had just arrived from West Africa.Their focus remained firmly, narrowly, on Israel and its alleged crimes. One pastor confided afterwards “when I went to prayer after the Presbyterian General Assembly voted for ‘divestment’, I almost shouted to the Lord, ‘I am NOT a Presbyterian! Paul de Jong of First Presbyterian Church in Fort Myers, Fl, deplored his Church’s double standard: “One must question the motives of anyone who vilifies Israel with greater fervor than any other nation, especially when we consider the numerous places in which violence is being reported continuously.” Others, however, cheered the results.
One group that has been working towards divestment is the Israel/Palestine Mission Network of the Presbyterian Church (USA).
Their crime: selling products to Israel security forces and Jews living in Judea and Samaria.