A campaign to free Margherita Caminita

You're reading a document from the www.Margherita-Caminita.com web site.

Bedfordshire County Council is holding Ms Margherita Caminita, an elderly, disabled and partially blind italian lady in the UK, against her will and in total isolation with the help of corrupt italian authorities. Having failed to kill her, the NHS' Mafia now fears that her testimony, in the Britain's involuntary euthanasia scandal, now known as the Liverpool care pathway scandal, could land a lot of its politicians, doctors, nurses, diplomats and even police members in jail for a very long time ! Read more on this, here!


The lady in the picture is MARGHERITA CAMINITA, a survivor of the involuntary euthanasia criminal
british policy. She is, however, still hostage in Britain. Click on the picture to jump to the homepage
Listen to Margherita
a PETITION to the EUROPEAN PARLIAMENT - April the 24th. 2002
A campaign to expose Social Services' malicious activities
Blundering Social Workers - Exposed
USA italian community on-line
...another rip-off! Italians abroad are strongly adviced to follow this link



LOOK EAST reports on the involuntary euthanasia in the NHS - 2010

TV chef Rustie Lee tells how she rescued her mother from the Liverpool Care Pathway (LCP) - 2013

The Telegraph - 08.04.2013.
Elderly wife 'left to die' after hospital put her on end-of-life programme
A husband has accused hospital staff of abandoning his wife “to die” after they put her onto an end-of-life programme without telling him.

The Telegraph - 08.04.2013.
Care home pensioner whose body fused into foetal position died in agony
A grandmother whose body became fused in the foetal position after she was left for up to 13 hours without being turned died "in agony" at a care home.

The Telegraph - 01.04.2013.
Liverpool Care Pathway: fifth of doctors quesy about always telling relatives
A fifth of doctors are ambivalent or even hostile to always telling relatives that they are putting a patient on the Liverpool Care Pathway, according to a survey.

The Telegraph - 03.07.2013.
Nurse accuses top hospital over Liverpool Care Pathway
A nurse has accused one of Britain’s top hospitals of placing her father on a controversial 'pathway' to death without consulting his family or even keeping a record of the reasons.

The Telegraph - 03.03.2013.
Leading doctor's fears about Liverpool Care Pathway
One of Britain's leading neurologists has revealed his fears about the use of the Liverpool Care Pathway as he disclosed how one of his patients survived for 14 months after being taken off it.

19th. January 2013

Care path? It's a licence to kill

It’s arrogance in the extreme for doctors and nurses to think they have the right to decide who lives and who dies

By Carole Malone

31th Dec. 2012
NHS millions for controversial care pathway


Almost two thirds of NHS trusts using the Liverpool Care Pathway have received payouts totalling millions of pounds for hitting targets related to its use, research for The Daily Telegraph shows. The figures, obtained under the Freedom of Information Act, reveal the full scale of financial inducements for the first time.
They suggest that about 85 per cent of trusts have now adopted the regime, which can involve the removal of hydration and nutrition from dying patients. More than six out of 10 of those trusts - just over half of the total - have received or are due to receive financial rewards for doing so amounting to at least £12million.

31th Dec. 2012
Up to 60,000 patients die on the Liverpool Care Pathway each year without giving their consent, shocking figures revealed yesterday.
But, minister still says controversial end-of-life plan is 'fantastic'.

Pathway involves the sick being sedated and usually denied nutrition

Families kept in the dark when doctors withdraw lifesaving treatment

Anti-euthanasia group said: ‘The Pathway is designed to finish people off double quick'

24th. October 2012
Doctors to act on Care Pathway: After Mail campaign, investigation is launched into controversial guidelines on 'hastening death'
Major review to be conducted by the Association for Palliative Medicine
Inquiry will 'identify and explore concerns' over care for dying patients
Growing fears that the system is a way of speeding up death of terminally ill
System involves withdrawal of food and fluids as well as medical treatment

24th. July 2012
Terminally ill patients who fear being placed on 'routine' death pathway issued with opt-out cards by charity

19th. June 2012

Top doctor's chilling claim: The NHS kills off 130,000 elderly patients every year

NHS doctors are prematurely ending the lives of thousands of elderly hospital patients because they are difficult to manage or to free up beds, a senior consultant claimed yesterday.

Professor Patrick Pullicino said doctors had turned the use of a controversial ‘death pathway’ into the equivalent of euthanasia of the elderly.

He claimed there was often a lack of clear evidence for initiating the Liverpool Care Pathway, a method of looking after terminally ill patients that is used in hospitals across the country.

It is designed to come into force when doctors believe it is impossible for a patient to recover and death is imminent.

There are around 450,000 deaths in Britain each year of people who are in hospital or under NHS care. Around 29 per cent – 130,000 – are of patients who were on the LCP.

Professor Pullicino claimed that far too often elderly patients who could live longer are placed on the LCP and it had now become an ‘assisted death pathway rather than a care pathway’.

He cited ‘pressure on beds and difficulty with nursing confused or difficult-to-manage elderly patients’ as factors.

Professor Pullicino revealed he had personally intervened to take a patient off the LCP who went on to be successfully treated.

He said this showed that claims they had hours or days left are ‘palpably false’.

In the example he revealed a 71-year-old who was admitted to hospital suffering from pneumonia and epilepsy was put on the LCP by a covering doctor on a weekend shift.

Professor Pullicino said he had returned to work after a weekend to find the patient unresponsive and his family upset because they had not agreed to place him on the LCP.

‘I removed the patient from the LCP despite significant resistance,’ he said.

‘His seizures came under control and four weeks later he was discharged home to his family,’ he said.

Professor Pullicino, a consultant neurologist for East Kent Hospitals and Professor of Clinical Neurosciences at the University of Kent, was speaking to the Royal Society of Medicine in London.

He said: ‘The lack of evidence for initiating the Liverpool Care Pathway makes it an assisted death pathway rather than a care pathway.

‘Very likely many elderly patients who could live substantially longer are being killed by the LCP.

‘Patients are frequently put on the pathway without a proper analysis of their condition.

‘Predicting death in a time frame of three to four days, or even at any other specific time, is not possible scientifically.

This determination in the LCP leads to a self-fulfilling prophecy. The personal views of the physician or other medical team members of perceived quality of life or low likelihood of a good outcome are probably central in putting a patient on the LCP.’

He added: ‘If we accept the Liverpool Care Pathway we accept that euthanasia is part of the standard way of dying as it is now associated with 29 per cent of NHS deaths.’

The LCP was developed in the North West during the 1990s and recommended to hospitals by the National Institute for Health and Clinical Excellence in 2004.

Medical criticisms of the Liverpool Care Pathway were voiced nearly three years ago.

Experts including Peter Millard, emeritus professor of geriatrics at the University of London, and Dr Peter Hargreaves, palliative care consultant at St Luke’s cancer centre in Guildford, Surrey, warned of ‘backdoor euthanasia’ and the risk that economic factors were being brought into the treatment of vulnerable patients.

In the example of the 71-year-old, Professor Pullicino revealed he had given the patient another 14 months of life by demanding the man be removed from the LCP.

Professor Pullicino said the patient was an Italian who spoke poor English, but was living with a ‘supportive wife and daughter’. He had a history of cerebral haemorrhage and subsequent seizures.

Professor Pullicino said: ‘I found him deeply unresponsive on a Monday morning and was told he had been put on the LCP. He was on morphine via a syringe driver.’ He added: ‘I removed the patient from the LCP despite significant resistance.’

The patient’s extra 14 months of life came at considerable cost to the NHS and the taxpayer, Professor Pullicino indicated.

He said he needed extensive support with wheelchair, ramps and nursing.

After 14 months the patient was admitted to a different hospital with pneumonia and put on the LCP. The man died five hours later.

A Department of Health spokesman said: ‘The Liverpool Care Pathway is not euthanasia and we do not recognise these figures. The pathway is recommended by NICE and has overwhelming support from clinicians – at home and abroad – including the Royal College of Physicians.

‘A patient’s condition is monitored at least every four hours and, if a patient improves, they are taken off the Liverpool Care Pathway and given whatever treatments best suit their new needs.’

LOOK EAST reports on the involuntary euthanasia in the NHS

02 February 2011

2011 - Revealed: How two patients a day die of thirst on hospital wards

On average, two people die of thirst every single day in british hospital wards. Dehydration contributes to the death of more than 800 ­hospital patients every year, the latest figures reveal. Another 300 die malnourished, while thousands more die of ­infections and crippling bedsores. The appalling statistics can be disclosed a day after the Daily Mail revealed that hundreds have died of thirst in our crumbling care homes over the past five years.

Sentenced to death on the NHS

Patients with terminal illnesses are being made to die prematurely under an NHS scheme to help end their lives, leading doctors have warned.

Baroness Warnock: Dementia sufferers may have a 'duty to die'

Elderly people suffering from dementia should consider ending their lives because they are a burden on the NHS and their families, according to the influential medical ethics expert Baroness Warnock

'Liquid cosh' treatment kills dementia patients By Jeremy Laurance, Health Editor

Sufferers in care homes 'kept quiet' to give staff an easier time, study finds

30 Nov. 2001, "NEWS ITALIA PRESS" - An interview to FRANCESCO ERRANTE

Here is the conclusive report on Margherita by Dr.Rita PAL

NHS WATCHDOG FIGTHS FOR OAP - January 14th. 2001
a Bedfordshire On Sunday newspaper article on MARGHERITA's ORDEAL

a Bedfordshire On Sunday newspaper article on MARGHERITA's ORDEAL


  • B.B.C. : 30 July 2000 - Carers secretly give drugs to patients

  • The Times : 22 April 2000 - Relatives try to halt 'mercy killings'

  • The Times : 14 April 2000 - Patients demand 'living wills' to protect elderly


  • The Sunday Times : 19 March 2000 - Inquiry called over abuse of elderly patients.

  • The Independent : 18 March 2000 - NHS trust chairman dismissed over abuse of elderly

  • The Daily Telegraph : 18 March 2000 - Nurses tied elderly patients to harness

  • The Daily Telegraph : 07 December 1999 - Inquiry call into 'neglect of elderly'

  • The Daily Telegraph : 06 December 1999 - Elderly patients 'left starving to death in NHS'

  • The Daily Telegraph : 06 December 1999 - 'People are just being written off by system'

  • B.B.C. : 06 December 1999 - The NHS is accused of "involuntary euthanasia"

  • The Daily Telegraph : 18 November 1999 - Elderly patients 'dying because of bad management'

  • The Daily Express : 26 July 1999 - Scandal of grim trade in frail lives of the elderly

  • B.B.C. : 23 June 1999 - Withdrawing treatment: The reaction "is an obscenity to consider water and nutrition as medical treatments"

  • The Times : 06 January 1999, MAIN SCANDAL, NATIONWIDE BREAK-OUT

  • Euthanasia’s dose of doublethink. Melanie Phillips. The Sunday Times, 16 May 1999

    Death on prescription? Jeremy Laurance. The Independent, 13 May 1999

    Withdrawal of food supplement judged as misconduct. Clare Dyer. British Medical Journal, 3 April 1999; 318: 895

    Police check hospitals over ‘backdoor euthanasia’. Michael Horsnell (and various articles). The Times, 6 January 1999

    Caring doctor accused over ‘mercy killing’. Philip Johnston. The Daily Telegraph, 16 April 1999

    Supporters march for accused GP. Paul Wilkinson. The Times, 11 September 1998

    Editorial: What’s your intention? Andrew Fergusson. Triple Helix No. 2, Winter 1997/98

    Doctor admits killing 50 people. Mark Austin. The Sunday Times, 20 July 1997

The Electronic Telegraph reported that the College told doctors they were justified
 in withholding




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    Tony Blair's protection of elite paedophile rings spells the end for his political career