Yeah, I wondered if you realized you were likely to have to pursue a long, complicated court case to get hired as an RN. And, even if that works, you'll have a target on your back every day at work because of the circumstances of your hiring.
The three sources you cite all refer to the same case, one in which a deaf nurse was offered a job, and then the offer was rescinded after she requested a full-time interpreter. While I can understand the deaf community celebrating this outcome, rest assured that hospital legal departments also follow these kind of developments closely, and the lesson they will draw from this will be "don't offer the deaf nurse a job in the first place."
You will essentially be asking employers to hire you at twice the cost of another nurse (your salary plus the cost of the interpreter). What specialized skills or knowledge do you have that would make you twice as valuable to an employer than the many other candidates employers will have for entry level nursing jobs? In much of the country, there is a surplus of new grads and many are struggling to find jobs.
But, maybe things will work out for you (I do see in one of the articles you linked that the nurse involved in the suit is now employed at another hospital that is providing a full-time interpreter). Best wishes!