Emergency personnel wait with stretchers at the emergency entrance to Orlando Regional Medical Center hospital June 12, 2016, for the arrival of patients from the scene of a fatal shooting at Pulse Orlando nightclub in Orlando, Fla. Up to 1 in 5 deaths from car crashes, gunshots or other injuries might be prevented with better, quicker trauma care that doesn’t depend so much on where you live, according to government advisers — advice that takes on new urgency amid the increasing threat of mass casualties like the massacre in Orlando.
Emergency personnel wait with stretchers at the emergency entrance to Orlando Regional Medical Center hospital June 12, 2016, for the arrival of patients from the scene of a fatal shooting at Pulse Orlando nightclub in Orlando, Fla. Up to 1 in 5 deaths from car crashes, gunshots or other injuries might be prevented with better, quicker trauma care that doesn’t depend so much on where you live, according to government advisers — advice that takes on new urgency amid the increasing threat of mass casualties like the massacre in Orlando. Phelan M. Ebenhack Associated Press
Emergency personnel wait with stretchers at the emergency entrance to Orlando Regional Medical Center hospital June 12, 2016, for the arrival of patients from the scene of a fatal shooting at Pulse Orlando nightclub in Orlando, Fla. Up to 1 in 5 deaths from car crashes, gunshots or other injuries might be prevented with better, quicker trauma care that doesn’t depend so much on where you live, according to government advisers — advice that takes on new urgency amid the increasing threat of mass casualties like the massacre in Orlando. Phelan M. Ebenhack Associated Press