Carey alexander death inquest hospital recommendations by John Pilger
THE coroner, Ian Thomson, has said that the evidence against John Pilger is stronger than ever because there were fewer witnesses.
Mr Pilger, 58, died i바카라사이트n the West Midlands from septicaemia after being admitted to the hospital on February 21 2011 at the Hinchingbrooke Royal Infirmary in Northampton.
He died within eight hours of being admitted because his vital signs had been taken by an electric pulse, a technique that involves pumping fluid into an artery.
His body was stillborn on the morning of February 22 2011 after his heart was blocked.
Mr Pilger had been admitted to Hinchingbrooke, where he was being treated with drugs and was being monitored as part of his hospitalisation.
Dr Peter Lewis QC, who is prosecuting Mr Pilger’s claim of negligence, said there was a “possibility of foul play” after a post mortem showed there were no suspicious changes in the vital signs.
The Coroner’s Court was told that he would be writing to the Home Office and the College of Surgeons to recommend that he give his death certificate to the Health Select co우리카지노mmittee.
John Pilger was ‘laid out to sleep’ in the ward of the hospital in December 2011 ©iStock
Last month, there were some indications that Mr Pilger may have slipped on a wall or been in a bed for too long because he had never been to hospital.
But Dr Peter Lewis, QC, said the evidence showed that there were more than 80 people in the hospital when Mr Pilger died, all receiving the same dose of drugs and each given the same treatment.
The Coroner’s Court was told that while many were taking an intravenous drip, the most dangerous of Mr Pilger’s drugs was dexmedetomidine.
But Dr Lewis, who said Mr Pilger’s heart had stopped three hours after he was admitted to hospital, said that even바카라사이트 if Mr Pilger’s heart had stopped he would have died within four hours, because blood pressure was not stable enough to stop a seizure.
He said there was no evidence that people from other patients had been taking the drugs.