Video shows nurses failing to take life-saving measures and laughing as the 89-year-old man calls for help in Woodstock, Georgia, Nov. 17, 2017. In this photo, a nurse tends to recover patients on a general ward at The Queen Elizabeth Hospital in Birmingham, England, March 16, 2010. Getty Images

A new video went viral this week on the internet that showed an 89-year-old begging for help from two nurses at the Northeast Atlanta Health and Rehabilitation Center in Woodstock, Georgia, as he has breathing problems and the nurses are seen laughing and failing to take life-saving measures as the man dies after some time.

Those two nurses finally lost their licenses after an NBC-affiliate television station convinced courts to unseal the video secretly recorded by the family of the man, who is seen dying in the video, media reports said Friday.

The video shows the 89-year-old, a World War II veteran repeatedly begging for help, saying he can’t breathe. However, the nurses are heard laughing while they attempt to start an oxygen machine.

The family of the 89-year-old named James Dempsey of Woodstock, Georgia, sued the Northeast Atlanta Health and Rehabilitation Center in 2014.

However, the nurses did not surrender their licenses until September this year. WXIA-TV said they sent the Georgia Board of Nursing a link to the disturbing video in 2014, which the nursing home battled to keep secret for three years.

According to the Associated Press, a recent statement from the nursing home claimed that their service has improved since then.

The nurses, including a nursing supervisor, old the attorneys at the beginning that when she learned that Dempsey had stopped breathing, she had gone to his room and took over CPR. However, the video shows that nobody did CPR when she arrived, and she did not start immediately either.

After she was shown the video recording, she told the attorneys that it was an honest mistake, which was based on her normal actions and was not intentional.

WXIA-TV reported that records showed problems continued in the nursing home, including $813,000 in Medicare fines since 2015. It reported that the nursing home got a good inspection report in May this year, but still has Medicare’s lowest score and a one-star rating.