On December 29, 2018, a female patient who is under the care and supervision of a Phoenix-based healthcare facility Hacienda HealthCare gave birth.
Police have been stationed outside Hacienda Healthcare over the last few days.
The woman's identity has not been reported, and it's not known if she has a family or a guardian.
Phoenix police so far have declined comment.
That staff member was ultimately terminated, but the state found that the facility "failed to ensure clients. were treated with dignity".
A lawyer for the woman's family released a statement Tuesday saying the family was outraged at the "neglect of their daughter" and they asked for privacy.
The now-former CEO of Hacienda HealthCare, Bill Timmons, has also stayed silent about exactly what he knew and when he knew it.
"He said: "'Timmons' resignation was accepted unanimously by the Hacienda Board of Directors.
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"On behalf of the Tribe, I am deeply shocked and horrified at the treatment of one of our members", tribe chairman Terry Rambler said in the statement.
Michaels also said the baby boy was born into a loving family, and will be well cared for.
"As an organization, Hacienda HealthCare stands fully committed to getting to the truth of what, for us, represents an unprecedented matter", David Leibowitz, spokesman for Hacienda HealthCare, said in a statement released to ABC News.
RAPE PROBE: Hacienda HealthCare has said it is cooperating with police (Pic: ABC 15) "Sadly, one of her caretakers was not to be trusted and took advantage of her". Previous reports said they did not know the patient was pregnant until she went into labour. "It is my hope that justice will be served".
The state department of economic security dispatched a team to conduct health and safety checks at the facility, and the department of health services has beefed up safety measures: more staff, increased monitoring and stronger security.
"We're not going to point out who we've obtained DNA from or who we intend to get DNA from", he said.
Now, any male staff entering a female patient's room must be accompanied by a female staff member.
Meanwhile, a state lawmaker is considering legislation to protect patients living at long-term healthcare facilities from abuse. "I haven't been able to sleep well at night because of what occurred here", a mother, Angela Gomez, told CBS.