Get all the latest news on coronavirus and more delivered daily to your inbox. Sign up here.New York has undergone much scrutiny throughout the course of the coronavirus pandemic. Over the past week, the state has received even more attention due to a new set of guidelines ordering emergency service workers not to attempt to revive anyone without a pulse when they get to a scene. The directive was quickly reversed by state officials, but only after it began to spark public outrage.Oren Barzilay, president of Local 2507, which represents over 4,000 FDNY EMTs, paramedics and fire inspectors, spoke to Fox News about the controversial mandate.“When you have a healthy, young individual, never had any medical problems in their life and [to] not give them a second chance because of COVID-19? It was the right decision to make to reverse that,” Barzilay said.On March 31, state officials announced a first set of guidelines limiting patient care in which first responders would only attempt to resuscitate patients in cardiac arrest for up to 20 minutes. Barzilay calls this “Phase A” (or “Phase one”).“Phase B,” Barzilay said, started on April 17, when emergency service personnel were told that they should no longer attempt to

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