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Gerry Mccann: “(...) it was common for Madeleine to have nosebleeds." /P Reis

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Gerry Mccann: “(...) it was common for Madeleine to have nosebleeds." /P Reis

Post  Annabel on Tue 12 Jun - 8:00

http://gazetadigitalmadeleinecase.blogspot.fr/2012/06/gerry-mccann-it-was-common-for.html?utm_source=feedburner&utm_medium=feed&utm_campaign=Feed:+MadeleineMccannDisappearence+(Madeleine+McCann+Disappearence)

Gerry Mccann: “(...) it was common for Madeleine to have nosebleeds."



"When asked if on any occasion Madeleine was injured, he (Gerry Mccann) says that he has no comments. When questioned, he said that he is the usual driver of the car. In addition to the deponent, the car was also driven by his wife Kate, his sister in law Sandy, and a cousin of Kate’s by the name of Michael."
"When asked if he has anything to add, he said that he has not seen any proof that his daughter Madeleine is dead, and therefore he will continue to search for her in the hope she is alive. He knows nothing more than what has been said."
"The defense lawyer said that he wishes the arguido to be asked again if Madeleine bled. To which he (Gerry Mccann) saidit was common for Madeleine to have nosebleeds.He says that he doesn’t know if infact his daughter bled while on holiday in Portugal, because he does not want to be influenced by the news in the Press, regarding the detection of human blood in the apartment where his daughter disappeared."


http://www.mccannpjfiles.co.uk/PJ/TRANSLATIONS.htm

Annabel
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Re: Gerry Mccann: “(...) it was common for Madeleine to have nosebleeds." /P Reis

Post  Guest on Tue 12 Jun - 8:06

Another one for the "questions answered before they've been asked" list.

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Re: Gerry Mccann: “(...) it was common for Madeleine to have nosebleeds." /P Reis

Post  tigger on Tue 12 Jun - 8:13

It's already there and I'm taking the liberty of posting an interesting report from that topic:

the slave on Mon 30 Jan - 10:49


I found this little gem hidden away in Private Eye January 2010......

''Scientists urge reform of 'lethal'libel laws''.thundered the headline over a Times report on how the libel law was endangering public health by stopping peer-reviewed research appearing in medical journals.
It quoted Dr.Fiona Godlee, editor of the British Medical Journal, describing how one of BMJ's satellite magazines, Archives of Disease in Childhood, had turned down a paper describing clinical signs associated with child abuse.''These cases were all from the U.K., and the information should have been readily available to doctors inthe U.K.'' she said. ''Science and medical discussion must be open and critical''.
But what was the paper that Dr.Godlee feared might bring her colleaguesthe unwelcome attention of Carter Fuck and Mr.Justice Eady? Perhaps fearing a writ of it's own, the 'Thunderer coyly refused to say. The Eye can reveal that in 2007 Professor Neil McIntosh from the Department of Child Life and Health at the University of Edinburgh, and his associates submitted an exhaustive review of 58,059 infants admitted to Scottish A&E departments.
They were looking for examples of nosebleeds and coughing up blood,and suggested they were so rare among children under two that they could be signs of child abuse. They recommended that in future a paediatrician should check out children with nosebleeds, but were careful to add: ''No children described in this report suffered injury from definite abuse that was sufficiently worrying to trigger child protection proceedings at the time of the injury''.
Though no individual was named or accused, the lawyers went into a tizzy fearing that parents could sue the journal claiming the doctors were indirectly suggesting they may be abusers. That was enough of a chilling effect for the Archives of Disease in Childhood lawyers to stop publication.
Although it turned the paper down, 'Pediatrics' decided that Professor McIntosh and his team had produced important work and published it. 'Pediatrics ' is an American journal. Thus American doctors can read the results of a study of British children in British hospitals that British publishers dare not run.'''
'Ratbiter'.

I thought ..hmmmm. I wonder who might have tried to suppress this little gem. Carter Ruck aren't cheap.

the slave
unquote




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Re: Gerry Mccann: “(...) it was common for Madeleine to have nosebleeds." /P Reis

Post  Annabel on Tue 12 Jun - 9:36

Iris wrote:Another one for the "questions answered before they've been asked" list.

Done

See: http://missingmadeleine.forumotion.net/t18832-questions-answered-before-anybody-asked-them

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