Editorial tout frais : A step closer to justice for tragic Milly, the schoolgirl cancer sufferer who died from bug caught on hospital ward


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L’éditorial a été publié à une date notée 2023-11-13 16:03:00.

  • Mother of Milly Main who died on NHS ward after infection speaks as board named ‘suspect’ by police 
  • The 10-year-old cancer sufferer developed the infection at the hospital in Glasgow in 2017 

The mother of a ten-year-old girl who died in a super-hospital said the decision to treat the health board as a criminal suspect in the case gave her ‘more confidence’ that the family would get justice.

Milly Main, who was diagnosed with leukaemia aged five, died in 2017 after picking up a water-based infection at the Queen Elizabeth University Hospital (QEUH) in Glasgow while receiving a bone marrow stem cell transplant.

Kimberly Darroch said she was hit by an ‘emotional wave’ after hearing Scotland’s largest health board had been named as a ‘suspect’ by police over the weekend.

Milly’s case, alongside that of two other children and 73-year-old Gail Armstrong, form the basis of a Police Scotland investigation into deaths at the hospital.

Now Scottish Labour leader Anas Sarwar has called on both the chairman and the chief executive of NHS Greater Glasgow and Clyde (NHSGGC) health board to be removed while investigations take place.

He said the bosses were ‘suspects being allowed to walk the crime scene’ after the health board became the first public body in Scottish history to be named as a suspect for corporate homicide.

Kimberly Darroch with her daughter Milly, 10, who died at the Queen Elizabeth University Hospital in 2017

 Kimberly Darroch with her daughter Milly, 10, who died at the Queen Elizabeth University Hospital in 2017 

A separate public inquiry is ongoing to determine if problems with the construction of the £842million super-hospital led to the environmental infections.

Ms Darroch had previously labelled what happened to her daughter as ‘murder’.

Yesterday, she attended a press conference, alongside Milly’s father Neil Main, which was organised by Mr Sarwar.

Ms Darroch, 39, said she had never been able to celebrate Milly’s life as she should, adding: ‘I would like this to come to an end sooner rather than later so that I can think of Milly and celebrate her life.’

She then joined Mr Sarwar’s call to remove the health bosses. She said: ‘I think the Government should step in and sack them or suspend them.’

Mr Sarwar said board chairman John Brown and chief executive Jane Grant had presided over ‘cover-up, secrecy and lies’.

He added: ‘To this day, the suspects are being allowed to walk the crime scene. In any criminal investigation there would not be the free movement of suspects to be able to work a crime scene and to influence, or try to influence, that investigation or to influence that public inquiry.’ He said ‘serious leadership’ would demand the Government remove them.

Ms Darroch backs Anas Sarwar's call to remove the health bosses

Ms Darroch backs Anas Sarwar’s call to remove the health bosses 

Milly developed the infection at the £842million QEUH in Glasgow

Milly developed the infection at the £842million QEUH in Glasgow

Under the UK-wide Corporate Manslaughter and Corporate Homicide Act of 2007, companies can be found guilty of corporate homicide if management failures have led to a ‘gross breach of a duty to care’. If convicted, the board could face an unlimited fine and its senior executives could still face separate prosecutions.

Mr Sarwar has previously called the preventable deaths at the QEUH the ‘biggest scandal in Scotland’s health service since devolution began’. He praised former health minister Jeane Freeman for backing an inquiry and putting the board on special measures, saying those who predated her had never been held to account and those that followed her, including Humza Yousaf, had taken them ‘backwards’.

Scottish Conservative health spokesman Dr Sandesh Gulhane said: ‘The Scottish Conservatives have continuously called for NHS management to be fairly and firmly regulated, so that no family ever has to endure what Milly’s has.’

Mr Brown, who steps down this month, said: ‘We have been thanked by the police for our co-operation thus far with their investigation and I want to give the families and everyone else an assurance that will continue.’

Health minister Michael Matheson said he did not want to compromise the police probe or public inquiry but pledged to ensure that ‘where it makes very clear recommendations, that they will be implemented in a timely way so we can try to prevent this type of thing happening again’.


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