The Academy Electric car is being sold as a lifesaver in urgent care hospitals, with the Government saying the move will save more than £6bn.
The new model of hospital electric car is due to be rolled out in April.
But the Government has now decided to cancel the car’s rollout due to safety concerns, and instead focus on the life care sector, with a more secure approach.
The Government has announced that it is cancelling the life and hospital vehicles due to their safety concerns.
The life care vehicle is due for introduction in April and is intended to replace the Academy electric car.
The announcement comes after it emerged the Academy’s life care car had a fatal crash in April last year, killing a young woman and seriously injuring her partner.
The car had been due to go on sale in April 2018.
The death of the young woman, named as Caroline, sparked a massive investigation into the life-care industry, with hundreds of employees being questioned and investigated by the Police and Crime Commissioner.
The investigation found the car, which was built by a subsidiary of the Academy, was not fit for purpose and could cause serious injuries to people who drive it.
The vehicle has since been withdrawn from sale.
The Academy’s first life care vehicles were introduced in 2000.
The vehicles, which can be purchased from the Academy or private operators, have since been phased out and replaced with the latest model.
The decision to cancel all of the life vehicles comes after an investigation into an incident at the Royal Berkshire Hospital, in which a life care van had crashed and killed a woman and critically injured her partner in June.
In an unprecedented move, the Royal Health and Care Services Inspectorate (RHSCI) has now concluded the death was caused by “poor road condition”.
It concluded that the “systemic failure” of the Life Care Vehicle had led to the collision and the fatal injury to Caroline.
Caroline’s death sparked a global investigation into life care industry safety and after the death of Caroline’s partner, a number of companies including the Academy were asked to provide a report on the accident and to provide the findings to the Government.
The report found that there were “significant gaps” in safety, including the “need for a systematic review of safety systems and processes”.
The report also noted that there was “concerns that the new life care system is not fully integrated with other existing systems”.
The Academy and the Life and Hospital Vehicles’ replacement is the latest in a series of steps the Government is taking to address safety concerns around the new vehicle.
Last month, the Government said it was cancelling plans to build three new life and health vehicles in 2018.
The Government is also cancelling two of the existing life vehicles in 2020.
A spokesperson for the Department of Health said: “Life and Hospital vehicles are designed to deliver the best value for money for patients and health care facilities.
Last month, The Daily Telegraph reported that the Government was considering scrapping plans for the new Life and Life Vehicles to be built. “
Our priority is to deliver safe, efficient and cost-efficient new life vehicles that provide high quality care and carers access to their patients.”
Last month, The Daily Telegraph reported that the Government was considering scrapping plans for the new Life and Life Vehicles to be built.
The Telegraph reported the plans had been scrapped after a number companies including private and government-owned companies expressed concern about safety.
It is understood the Government will not be replacing the life, hospital and life care cars.
“Life care vehicles are an important part of our safety and quality of care,” a Department of health spokesperson said.
“This Government will work with our business partners to ensure that the safety and efficiency of these vehicles is delivered at the lowest possible cost.”
The Life and Health Vehicles’ decision to abandon the life vehicle program comes as new figures show that NHS England is struggling to provide its emergency care services with sufficient beds.
The figures, released on Wednesday, showed that a quarter of the emergency care beds were empty across the country.
NHS England has faced criticism for its handling of the crisis.
Its emergency department has had to close in recent weeks due to the shortage of beds.
Health Minister Norman Lamb said the Government would be taking a number “forward” on the issue of emergency care.
Lamb said the figures showed the Government “was not able to deliver enough emergency care”.
“This is an issue we need to address,” he said.
On the road to recovery It’s been more than three months since Caroline’s tragic death.
Over the course of that time, Caroline’s family and the public have taken to social media to express their grief and concern about the incident.
Some people have used the hashtag #savelivesacar to urge the Government to reconsider the decision to kill off Caroline’s life vehicle.
More than a thousand people have