A Polish private investigator arrived in Liverpool with a team of private detectives in bullet proof vests, promising a “third solution” to save Alfie Evans.
Private Investigator Krzysztof Rutkowski has a plan to “spring” Alfie from Alder Hey Hospital, the detective announced on his Facebook page Wednesday, according to Express. Rutkowski’s agents were awaiting his signal to fly to Liverpool, he said at the time. He and the team arrived on Thursday, and the team has camped outside the Liverpool hospital in a car bearing the name “Rutkowski Patrol.”
“This is a very complicated and very loud case, but I believe with all my heart, we can indirectly or directory influence the authorities and hospital chiefs,” Rutkowski said. “We need to do everything we can in this case.”
The detective has successfully rescued children in the past. In 2011, Rutkowski rescued a nine-year-old Polish girl from Norwegian authorities. The detective’s solution is “well within British law,” he stressed.
“We want to save the child and support the family in finding a legal solution to the issue,” Rutkowski added, according to Express.
Rutkowski’s assembled team consists of the detectives, a negotiator, a reporter and logistics agents, he explained. The detective has not provided details as to his “third solution,” but one of his detectives, Robert Rewinski, gave some insight to reporters on Friday.
“Everybody is talking about two ways. The hospital in Liverpool and the second is the Vatican hospital — Bambino Gesu in the Vatican. But Mr. Rutkowski and his guys has a third way. It is possible to find a third solution in agreement with British law,” Rewinski said, according to Express.
Rutkowski announced his plan to save Alfie after pediatrician and children’s oncologist Dr. Izabela Pałgan from Poland slammed Alder Hey for what she said was an incorrect prognosis for Alfie.
“The doctors at the hospital in Liverpool have approached the High Court for permission to unplug the child from his life support machinery, claiming it will be in his best interests,” Palgan said on Wednesday, according to Express. “But the child is not a dying child. On the Pediatric Glasgow Coma Scale, the child ranks at about eight to nine points, so this is not a case of brain death.”
“Certainly this is not a dying child. In Poland, and I think in other European countries as well, children like [Alfie] are simply taken care of with palliative care or home care,” she added.
Tom Evans and Kate James have not confirmed whether they are aware of Rutkowski’s plan. Neither have made a public statement since Tom asked protesters to continue supporting but stop demonstrating so as to allow him and his family to work with the hospital to bring Alfie home.
“There is no agreement, against all modern medical possibilities, to kill children. We are now waiting for the signal, which let us transport the boy from Great Britain to the Vatican. We will do everything we can for him to arrive there as fast as possible,” Rutkowski said, according to Express.
Alfie’s case was a matter of life and death, requiring nothing less than every effort they can give to save him and deliver him to the Vatican, Rutkowski added on Friday.
“This is a black and white situation. Life or death,” the detective said. “In order to get to the most important goal, that is the life of the child, we can implement a third, compromising solution. And we are now working intensively on it.”
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