Officers investigating the death of a man in South Normanton have arrested two people on suspicion of murder.
A 31-year-old man and a 24-year-old woman, who are both from South Normanton, were arrested on Sunday July 21 in South Normanton.
The man who died has been formally identified as Daniel Thomas Baker, who lived in Derby. A post mortem examination revealed that he died from a stab wound.
Mr Baker was discovered collapsed on Mansfield Road by a couple of people who were walking along the road.
He was taken by ambulance to King’s Mill Hospital where he was certified dead on arrival.
Police would like to speak to anyone who saw Mr Baker between 5pm on July 18 when he caught a Red Arrow bus from Clay Cross to Derby up until the evening of July 19 when he was found injured in South Normanton.
Two men have been treated for stab wounds after an attack in Mansfield.
The incident happened in Derby Street.
The victims, both Polish and in their 30s, sustained injuries described as not being life threatening, but have been treated at King’s Mill Hospital.
One of the men remains in hospital where he continues to receive treatment, the other has been discharged.
A forensic examination of the scene has been carried out. Police are appealing for witnesses and detectives are also keen to hear from anyone within the Polish community who may have information or knowledge of the incident.
A report has found that a hospital in Nottinghamshire where breast cancer patients received faulty test results put money before patient care.
The mistakes at King's Mill Hospital meant some women weren't given the most appropriate treatment.
The Sherwood Forest Hospitals Trust, which runs King's Mill, says it's made improvements and insists it now puts clinical considerations above financial ones.
Dr Andrea Gordon, CQC deputy director of operations (regions), says
A Care Quality Commission report out today raises concerns over the pathology department at King's Mill hospital in Nottinghamshire.
The inspection followed the recall of 79 breast cancer patients over concerns surrounding test results.
- Poor communication between pathologists and hospital directors.
- The pathology department was without a leader for five years between 2003 and 2007, with the role being covered by locum staff, and a number of permanent posts were not filled.
- Equipment in the department was outdated.
- The hospital’s action plan in relation to mortality rates was not being clearly monitored by the trust board.
- Processes to detect changes in performance or risk were not robust enough.
A report out today says that processes to ensure quality care at King's Mill hospital were not robust enough and there was poor communication between medical staff and Trust directors.
In October last year, the Care Quality Commission was called in to investigate concerns that breast cancer patients weren't given the most appropriate treatment because of incorrect test results.
During CQC's inspection patients did praise the care and treatment they had received.