A post-mortem examination can provide new and unexpected medical information about the cause of death. That information may be relevant to any compensation claim. When a claim has begun it is important that the defendant is informed of the death and is given the Coroner’s details. If the Defendant is not given the opportunity to obtain relevant medical information then the civil court might not allow any compensation claim to be made at all; especially where lung cancer is involved.
Contact us on freephone 0800 3583848
Or start your claim online.
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Charities we support
Failure to react to fetal heart monitoring biggest contributor to brain damage in babies
A very concerning report published by NHS Resolution this month highlights that the inability of staff to respond to CTG monitoring during a mother's labour is the most common reason behind cases where babies are born brain damaged
Dushal Mehta discusses the inquest of geneticist Maria Bitner-Glindzciz killed cycling in London
The coroner presiding over the inquest of Professor Bitner-Glindzciz this August heard evidence from witnesses to the accident, from the police and from the taxi driver who fatally injured the mother of two after she fell into his path in September 2018.
Personal injury team celebrates social hub for amputees and their families
Fieldfisher hosted the first informal central London meeting hub organised for amputees and their families in association with the Limbless Association (LA)
Further criticism of sub-standard care at Basildon Hospital following death of new-born
At the inquest into the death of a baby boy at Basildon Hospital last year, the coroner concluded that serious failings by staff contributed to the baby's death at one day old.
Jane Weakley welcomes CYRIL technology to test new-borns at risk of cerebral palsy
Researchers at University College London (UCL) have developed a non-invasive monitoring system, small enough to take into neonatal intensive care units, which shines infrared light into new-born babies' brains to detect possible brain damage within a few hours of birth.
Simple scan to identify breech babies supported by partner Jane Weakley and senior midwife Charlene Francois
Proposals for coroners to investigate late-term stillbirths would provide relief to grieving families