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Family and 12,000 members of the public are applying to the European Court of Human Rights after Police refused to request Indian authorities to investigate the death on the body, expatriated to India in March 2007. 

Baby Sunaina, hours before her UK hospital death. 


She had been prescribed drug overdoses, denied oxygen, separated from family, isolated in hospital, over a one month period. She died on the sixth day in the care of Social Services under Police protection from parents despite family allegations to Police that doctors had attempted to, and would kill her

Baby Sunaina with parents, hours before death

Doctors claimed she was suffering from a severe mental and physical disability called Trisomy 18, characterised by lack of growth and inability to thrive.  Despite the drug overdoses and oxygen deprivation, baby Sunaina gained weight from 1.92kg to 4.5kg and made a remarkable recovery from a diaphragmatic hernia operation at 1 week of age.


31 Jan 2001 - After Professor Vanezis conducted a second post-mortem, parents found cotton wool balls in the eye sockets. He described the "eyes as sunken" thereby concealing the fact that they had been removed.  The first pathologist, Professor Risdon, described the "eyes as depressed", thereby concealing that they had been removed.  The Coroner instructed the post-mortem on frozen tissues, thereby concealing the fact that the body had been tampered with prior to the first post-mortem.



Parents removed two balls of cotton wool from eye sockets


Both pathologists omitted the needle puncture in the neck from post-mortem reports.  They also failed to account for six needle punctures on her hands.  They falsely described Sunaina's ears as pointed, "pixie -like" to mask the drug overdoses as a cause of death


The Police photographs show a fresh wound on the arm on the day of death, 26/10/2000, prior to organ removal, with the body intact, yet the pathologist describes it as a "scab" at the post-mortem on 30/10/00, when he describes the eyes as "depressed".  It follows that the Police photographs were taken on the day of death, prior to organ removal and that the body had been tampered with prior to the first post-mortem. 

Baby Sunaina died suddenly on 26 October 2000, aged 5 months, in a UK hospital, after UK paediatricians decided it was in "her best interests to die" against the parents wishes and without a High Court Order.  Pathologists found three needle marks on each hand, white food material in the airways and a wound in the arm, yet an Inquest concluded she died of natural causes.  The family expatriated the body to India after UK authorities hid the body for several years and threatened to destroy the body.  There is evidence that all internal organs including eyeballs were removed unlawfully to hide the cause of death.  Police appointed paediatrician took 4 years to admit doctors, pharmacists and nurses gave deliberate drug overdoses over a period of a month preceding death.  The family want the body brought back to the UK for a second Inquest after UK Police refused to make a request to India authorities to investigate.  A needle puncture in the neck has been omitted from all UK investigations.