Georgia prison officers are investigating through fatal death

Three prisoners in almost half a week at Georgia state prisons, one who was murdered clearly and two suspected self-identity, officials said.

Raymond Nelson, 50, who was Calhoun State Prison, was the first 50-year-old, who was two years after completing a 10-year sentence because of a failure to register as a sex offender in Whitfield County. Nelson Garda received irresponsible in cell at 4:40 a.m. on February 4 in the prison outside of Albany, according to the Department of Corrections of Georgia. He was said to be dead at 7:45 a.m. about suspected suicide, prison officials said.

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The second death occurred on February 6.

Daquan Óg, 27, was a life sentence from conviction against armed robbery in Chatham 2011. He was a prisoner at the State of Smith's Prison in Tattnall County, about 65 miles west of Savannah.

"Agents have the reason to believe that the inhabitant has died as a result of injuries received during changes related to other venues," said prison officials in the release of news.

He died at 1:42 p.m. at the Memorial Hospital in Savannah from a clear tension, says Bobby Brannen, Coroner of County Tattnall, the Atlanta Journal-Constitution. Brannen said he could not give more information about the death of an investigation.

It is not clear if anyone has been charged with death. The correct refusal section refused to say.

The third death happened on Tuesday.

The David Payne received inconsistent in his cell at 8:40 a.m. In Baldwin State Prison near Milledgeville, prison officers said.

Officials said workers worked "safeguards", but he was dead dead at 10:30 a.m. at the prison. Officials also reported suicide about his death.

Payne was a 30-year-old, six-year-olds of 18-year-old from assaulted atrocities at the end of County Stephens.

The three deaths are under investigation by the Department of State Corrections.

In recent years, the number of US government deaths investigated as suicide has risen. Demonstrators advocate the rise in the lack of mental health care and the use of Georgia in relation to solitary border.

State correction officials say they have been working to reduce suicide.

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