The country ruled by liberal Trudeau sees an increase in the use of euthanasia and assisted suicide. And it ranks first in organ donations from patients who resort to Maid. The Church defends its hospitals against mandatory euthanasia.
A three day hearing and the best lawyers in the United Kingdom to collect a hundred pound fine: this is how the Adam Smith-Connor’s trial brought by the Bournemouth Town Council became the watershed in the abortionist fight against freedom of religion and thought.
Yesterday, the funeral of little Indi Gregory, the seriously ill eight-month-old girl who was put to death by English doctors and judges for her 'best interests', was held in Nottingham's Catholic cathedral. The bishop McKinney: 'There is a special place in Heaven for children like Indi'.
- "My beautiful warrior Indi Gregory", by Dean Gregory
The trial of Adam Smith-Connor, who refuses to pay a fine for praying silently in front of an abortion clinic, has been adjourned until January. But the law establishing buffer zones around abortion clinics is at stake.
The unbelievable fury demonstrated by the doctors and judges craving for Indi Gregory's death - as happened in past cases - cannot be justified by ideology, conception of the State, corporate pride...
The mother of Charlie Gard, the first of the children considered incurable and killed by the British Health Service, speaks to the Daily Compass: "We parents are left with a sense of guilt for not having been able to save our children." "In court doctors lie but the judges believe them." “We must continue to fight to stop other families having to experience what we went through.”
Indi Gregory died early this morning at 1.45 am (2.45 am in Italy). At midnight yesterday, her father Dean Gregory had sent a final reassuring message to the Daily Compass stating Indi’s condition was stable and she seemed to have overcome the first critical hours following the extubation. Here is the story of Indi's last hours in the hospice in the words of her father given exclusively to the Daily Compass.
The parents’ last appeal to save their 8-month-old baby girl suffering from a mitochondrial disease was rejected yesterday. The Court of Appeal judges have ordered her extubation to take place today in an unnamed hospice. Indi was moved there today in the early afternoon with the procedure to extubate her performed immediately on her arrival.
The English judges have decided that from today at 2pm, doctors at Nottingham Hospital can begin the procedures to remove life support from the seriously ill 8-month-old baby girl. The hopes of a transfer to Italy have been reduced to a sliver.
+++ UPDATE: Tomorrow, Friday 10 November, starting from noon, a new appeal from Indi Gregory's family will be discussed. While awaiting the decision on the appeal, Indi remains on life support.
Despite the hope generated by the granting of Italian citizenship, the road to save the 8-month-old English baby girl that doctors and judges have decided should die, remains uphill. But the dignity of the person demands that the battle for life be fought to the end.
A glimmer of hope has been rekindled for Indi Gregory, the critically ill 8-month-old girl whose life support could be removed by doctors today: the Italian government has granted her Italian citizenship to facilitate a possible transfer to the Bambin Gesù in Rome. Indi's father, Dean Gregory, has delivered a message of gratitude to the Daily Compass to thank Italy for everything it is doing to save his daughter’s life. In an exclusive interview, he says: 'In court I saw hell, that's why I had my daughter baptised'.
- Eight month Indi Gregory is England’s latest "end of life" victim, by Patricia Gooding Williams