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Euthanasia Process: Three Days and One Life – Report Page

Monday, January 29th, 2018 | bitcoin updates


Pain. Unbearable pain. In the stomach, in the limbs, everywhere. In the morning, when she wakes up. Noon, when she eats. In the evening, when it turns off the light. Then she rolls in her bed, feels the pressure in the stomach, where the colon is. Sleeping is impossible. These are the thoughts: Why did she hit her? What else can she do? And: Does she want to go on living like this? The life of Anja D: a life that begins on May 21, 1968, when she becomes a physician assistant, gives birth to a son suffering from chronic irritable bowel syndrome, a violent illness. A life that ends on February 18, 2013, when she is 44. She herself has put an end to him. With sleeping pills, between 90 and 150 pieces, the forensic doctor can not name it exactly. In any case, it was a very high dose. High enough to faint first, then fall into a coma and die after three days. A suicide. One of around 10,000 in Germany every year. Actually, the story would be over here. Active euthanasia is prohibited. Actually. Because Anja D. did not die alone. She had help. That's why Christoph T. is now in court in Berlin – her doctor. It is a process by which the defendant's lawyers say that they are awaiting a landmark ruling, a ruling with a signal. And that they would go to distress to the Federal Court. Behind this is a debate that has been conducted very emotionally in Germany for many years: Can a seriously ill person who wants to die be helped? Did Anja D.'s doctor help her? Active euthanasia is prohibited in Germany. Active means that someone gives the dying man a deadly drug at his request. Passive euthanasia, however, is allowed. Here, life-prolonging measures, such as ventilation, are dispensed with, if that is what the patient wishes. The majority of the German population is in favor of both being possible. Aiding suicide is also allowed: relatives provide the deadly means, but do not administer it themselves. The new euthanasia law of December 2015 prohibits this type of aiding and abetting if it is operated as a business, ie for money. He knows his patient 13 years Doctors take a special position in all this. Theoretically, they could – in a trusting patient-doctor relationship, after a case-by-case decision, following their conscience and depending on the medical profession order of their state – in a suicide help. In practice, this assisted suicide is a single legal, moral and ethical gray area.

 For 13 years, Christoph T. Anja D.'s family doctor. Twice a month she comes to his practice. She talks about her condition, he examines her, talks to her about relief possibilities. In her medical record this is summarized as follows: "Violent, often for hours spasmodic abdominal pain, especially at night, but often during the day, triggered by meals, temporarily after each meal, change of diarrhea with bloody draining and constipation, constantly strong abdominal distension unrelated with the nutritional composition. The intestinal spasms were somewhat alleviated by self-injection of Buscopan (scopolamine), a convulsant. "Again and again Anja D. tells him that she does not want to go on living like this. Recently she spoke of putting her in front of the train, he says. It is Christoph T. who finally prescribes the prescription sleeping pills and looks after her while she dies. He explains, "The patient was in dire need, chronically ill, refractory and determined to die. She would have won a violent death if I had refused the help. To leave a patient alone in such a situation is morally and ethically unacceptable. "But he also admits:" As a doctor, it is a high hurdle and an internal struggle to decide. "He gets the house key because he decided has, as he has decided, Christoph T. sits since January 15, 2018 on a dock of the Berlin district court. The verdict is expected on 6th February. The charge of the prosecutor's office is "killing on request by omission". This is where the gray area begins. The prosecution says that Christoph T. should have saved his patient. In addition, she suspects behind the tablet taking a real, hidden call for help of the woman. The three judges of the Court of Appeal continue their suspicions and believe they have recognized an active, positive intervention by the doctor. That would be a mere "killing on demand" and would be punished with three months to five years imprisonment. "Thank you. Everything swallowed. "Anja D. sends this SMS to Christoph T. on February 16, 2013 at 12:32 pm That's her agreement: He gets the house key. She answers when she actually does. At 2 pm he makes his way to her for the first time. Anja lives directly at the S-Bahn station Sundgauer Straße in Zehlendorf. It is a quiet, bourgeois area. Squat old building, four stories high, trimmed hedges, fenced garbage cans. Christoph T. goes up the stairs, unlocks the door, enters the hall, turns into her bedroom, finally stands beside her bed and looks at her motionless body.

 Death takes 60 hours Anja D., 176 centimeters tall, 68 pounds, lies asleep. Only her ribcage raises and lowers slightly. Her family doctor examines her, feels her pulse, enters his results into her medical file: first, powerless, later comatose, then prefinal, finally, death. 60 hours, that's how long it takes. A total of nine times Christoph T. drives to Anja D.'s apartment. On the bedside table next to her bed are the packs of sleeping pills, plus three farewell letters: to her mother, her son, and her best friend. Had T. only prescribed her pills and left her alone, he would not have been charged. It is these brief visits that the prosecutor accuses him of. Exactly in the moments when he found her unconscious, he would have had to initiate rescue operations. The sooner, the bigger her chances of survival would have been. T. contradicts. Her desire to die of her would even have forbidden him to save her after taking the tablet. On February 19th at 4:30 am the time has come. Christoph T. issues the death certificate. Death: Natural death. Cause of death: cardiac and renal failure due to tablet intoxication. It is this contradiction – natural death and poisoning – that sets everything in motion. The second doctor at the mortuary becomes attentive. The following are: forensics, homicide investigations, a search of the practice, interrogations of the doctor, the family, the friends. A first indictment, which is rejected by the district court. A complaint of the chief prosecutor's office, as a result of which Berlin's court of appeal ordered a lawsuit before another district court penalty chamber.

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