A post mortem of the Merengue incident
It was a fittingly bittersweet day for Meregue’s family when the family of the 19-year-old died on Monday.
After a long road of waiting and months of grief, the family finally heard news on Monday afternoon.
The teenager had died at the age of 18 after suffering a stroke in his native Romania.
His family had been waiting for his death, but the news came too late for his sister to hear the news.
The family of Mereginue had spent the past few months in a state of limbo and shock as they awaited news from the UK coroner’s office.
They had hoped the coroner would be able to answer the family’s questions.
It was not until the coroner was told they had heard from a family member in the UK that they decided to travel to the UK to meet with him.
He had been given a list of questions and answers and had the chance to give a final statement, which was read out in full.
But in the absence of a coroner in the family, they had to wait until a further statement was delivered in person.
They were able to meet the coroner’s assistant, a man called David, and to talk to him in person at the family home in Basingstoke.
He spoke about the shock of his brother’s passing, explaining how he had no idea that his brother had been in a coma and had been declared dead on the night of May 12.
David was also able to give them the latest news about the case, including the fact that a post-mortem examination had been carried out.
Meregues father, who was a retired detective, told the inquest that he was not surprised to hear of the news because it was common knowledge in the police force that it was impossible for someone who had died from a stroke to be revived.
But he was also disappointed to learn that the coroner had not told the family what had happened to Meregenue in his absence.
Mortimer’s wife, Sarah, said: ‘The family have been absolutely devastated.
We’ve waited five years for the inquest, but this has been a nightmare and we’ve been left waiting to hear from the coroner.’
I was just hoping for the coroner to give me some closure.
I was devastated.
I feel like it’s just been a complete waste of time.’
It’s like he doesn’t care about me at all.
It’s just completely unprofessional.’
He just wants to do a proper autopsy and give us some closure.’
The inquest was told that a medical examination was carried out by a pathologist at Basingston General Hospital and that the post mortems findings were:Meregenues brain was found to have been damaged by brain damage, brain swelling and the presence of a clot in the brain that could have caused a stroke.
A report from the Royal College of Pathologists found that the cause of death was a stroke due to blunt force trauma to the brain.
A second post mortiem examination was conducted by Professor John McAlpine at the University of Birmingham.
Dr McAlpin said that it had been determined that there was no evidence to suggest that Meregiue had been suffering a brain injury.’
The conclusion is the case remains unproved,’ he said.
Morsheva said that he felt ‘bewildered and betrayed’ by the coroner and by the police and medical staff.
He said: I don’t know why they did this to me.
I didn’t have the time to ask the questions or to understand what had been done.’
If they were going to conduct a post mortiam examination, I would have done that myself.’
He added: I was the one who was in the coma.
I wasn’t allowed to go to the doctor and see what was going on.
The ambulance did not come to help me and I didn: ‘They’re not going to help us, are they?’
But it didn’t matter.
We didn’t get to know anything.
There was no way for us to understand anything.’
They didn’t want to do anything, they just wanted to make sure the coroner got what they wanted.’
Morshava was taken to hospital and treated for a stroke that had occurred within three days of his arrest on suspicion of possessing cannabis.
The coroner also heard from the pathologist who had conducted the post-mortems.
He told the coroner that there had been no brain injury and there had not been any clot.’
We have no evidence that there has been any brain injury or brain swelling,’ he concluded.
Morya Morya said: The coroner was very quick and he was very honest.
I’m very upset.
We have been waiting so long for this inquest and now we’re going through it and I feel betrayed and betrayed.
It’s just so hard.
I think they’re trying to make it as smooth as possible for them to have their final statement.
I’m really disappointed