Certificate of Still Birth Law


NY Certificate of Still Birth PASSES

Posted by Paige on September 24, 2011 at 8:00 PM

NY Governor Cuomo signed the Certificate of Still Birth into law on September 23, 2011 !!!


We will have information about how to obtain the certificate as soon as it is ready.


Thank you to all the NY families and those everywhere who helped make this become a law.



For all of our Children.....finally!

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Reply Nancy Migliore
5:18 PM on September 30, 2011 
This is unbelievable!!!! This is such a bitter sweet moment. I wanna go outside and scream, I want to celebrate, I want to call all my friends and family. Most of all, I want June 1, 2005 to have been a terrible nightmare and my Rosario be here.......Thank you Governor Cuomo...You ROCK!
Reply Sara
2:48 AM on January 8, 2012 
Any news on how to obtain one. My baby boy was born sleeping 10/19/11 and I would like something that states he exsisted. I never received a death certificate and something like this was brought to my attention
Reply Paige
2:49 PM on January 8, 2012 
@Sara - I am so sorry for the recent loss of your baby boy. The application process for the Certificate of Still Birth will open in late March 2012. We will have instructions posted on this site. Currently, you can apply for his death certificate - view 'How to Apply'.

I hope these documents will bring you peace.
Reply MichaelRES
9:20 PM on January 30, 2018 
China's crackdown on imports of plastic trash should be a signal for rich nations to increase recycling and cut down on non-essential products such as plastic drinking straws, the head of the U.N Environment Programme said on Monday.

Erik Solheim, a former Norwegian environment minister, urged developed nations to re-think their use of plastics and not simply seek alternative foreign dumping grounds after China's restrictions took effect this month.

"We should see the Chinese decision – I heard some complaints from Europeans – as a great service to the people of China and a wake-up call to the rest of the world," he said in a telephone interview from Nairobi.

"And there are lots of products we simply don't need."

Prime examples, he said, were microbeads - tiny pieces of plastic often used in cosmetics which have been found to pollute the world's oceans, rivers and lakes - and drinking straws.

"The average American uses 600 straws a year," he said, generating vast amounts of plastic waste. "Everyone can drink straight from the bottle or the cup."

He suggested restaurants and bars could put up signs along the lines of: "If you desperately need a straw we will provide it". Some companies have already cut back on straws.

He praised bans on microbeads, sometimes used as abrasives in facial scrubs or toothpaste. The United States passed a law in 2015 to ban microbeads and a ban in Britain took effect this month.

Piles of waste have built up in some western ports after China, the main destination for more than half of plastic waste exported by western nations, banned "foreign garbage" including some grades of plastics and paper.

Solheim said companies including Coca-Cola, Nestle and Danone were taking steps to raise plastic recycling or to shift to biodegradable packaging. Kenya has banned plastic bags.

"But the problem is so huge that a lot more needs to be done" by governments and businesses, Solheim said.

"It's a much better idea if nations overall take care of their own waste," rather than seek new dumping grounds, he said, adding that: "It's not obvious that well-run nations like India and Vietnam want to be taking over this waste," after China's ban.

Last week, the European Commission outlined a new policy push to promote recycling of plastic. It said it was mulling a tax, curbs on throwaway items such as plastic bags and new quality standards.

In December, almost 200 nations signed a U.N. resolution to eliminate plastic pollution in the oceans, with the U.N. Environment Agency projecting that there could be more plastic in the sea than fish by 2050.

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Reply KarinGew
7:00 AM on March 13, 2018 
Hello. And Bye.