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my deepest sympathies to charlie gards parent's....R.I.P charlie gard......


like i have professed many times ......i am not an ambassador for the  human race .....except when it comes to kids ......

this one  was devastating .....charlie gard .....i think he should have been  allowed home to his parents .......

i hate to hear people say what about me ....... what about  me!!!!!!!!! .........then you see this poor child ......... it never  even  got  a chance .......i wished they would have sent it  to America ........

i do not know the circumstances  to the whole thing............ but the court  should have let him  go home to die ......but its  too late .........

i only reserve pity for the terminally ill .......and dying........  and seeing babies  die  ......is  absolutely   heartbreaking  on every level ........


i cannot imagine how they feel  .......i do  hope they  pull through ........ watching a baby  die  must be the most devastating thing a human being  can  endure .....

this  brings me back to the whole  god  thing .......why  does he let little  charlie  go .......and  Nancy Pelossi live ......... a  deranged  old witch........  with  satanical  agenda ........the it boils down to ......evil prevails .......

i do hope  many babies  are  saved  by  little  charlies  death ......... and he serves  as a  beacon to others.......  babies  ......its always the same ......... something has to  die .......... in order  for  others  to benefit  .....this is  life .......




                       R.I.P   charlie  gard .........

...............................................................................

word can never be enough......... for such a loss of life like this .........................


Our beautiful little boy has gone’: Parents of Charlie Gard say he has died

  
 Play Video 2:54
The lengthy legal battle over Charlie Gard
Charlie Gard’s parents ended their legal fight over the terminally ill infant’s treatment July 24. Here’s what you need to know about the legal battle over his life. (Monica Akhtar, Elyse Samuels/The Washington Post)
After months of fighting for Charlie Gard’s life — then pleading for time to bid him goodbye — the terminally ill British infant’s parents said Friday that he had died.
The 11-month-old boy's case had elicited sympathy and support from Pope Francis and President Trump and inflamed an international debate over end-of-life rights.
His parents, Chris Gard and Connie Yates, announced his death a day after a British court ruled that the infant should be moved to hospice care and removed from a ventilator — as the pair pleaded for a few more days with their son, a spokesman for the family told BBC Newsthe Guardian and the Associated Press.
“Our beautiful little boy has gone,” Yates said Friday in a statement, according to British news reports. “We are so proud of you Charlie.”
The somber news of Charlie's death reverberated across the world Friday evening.
Francis wrote in a message on social media, “I entrust little Charlie to the Father and pray for his parents and all those who loved him.”
Prime Minister Theresa May said she was “deeply saddened” and extended her “thoughts and prayers” to Charlie's parents, according to BBC News. Vice President Pence‏ said on Twitter that he was “saddened to hear of the passing of Charlie Gard.”
For several months, Charlie's parents had been fighting in court to keep him alive. His case became the embodiment of a passionate debate over his right to live or die, his parents' right to choose for their child and whether his doctors had an obligation to intervene in his care.
The bitter legal battle came to an exhausting and emotional end Thursday when High Court Judge Nicholas Francis made the decision to move Charlie to hospice care and let him die after Charlie's parents and doctors could not agree on how much time the child should have to live. The judge said Charlie should be removed from the ventilator, which “will inevitably result in Charlie’s death within a short period of time thereafter.”
His parents had also lost a fight to let him die at home.
London's Great Ormond Street Hospital, which had been treating Charlie, said it had been “a uniquely painful and distressing process” for everyone.
Charlie, who was born with a rare genetic condition called mitochondrial DNA depletion syndrome, sustained brain damage that had taken away his ability to see, hear and breathe on his own.
His parents had raised money to take him to the United States for an experimental treatment they had not yet tried, but doctors at Great Ormond Street asserted that the child had no chance of survival. The case trickled through the British court system and ended up in the European Court of Human Rights, which declined to hear it, upholding previous court rulings that it was in Charlie's best interest to let him die.
It was that decision that thrust Charlie's case into the 

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