Thursday, July 18, 2024

Morocco Controversy Over “Stained Blood” File… 2019 Incident

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On Thursday, the Moroccan National Police summoned Aziz Khali, head of the Moroccan Association for Human Rights, to question him in connection with a complaint the association had previously filed regarding “HIV-contaminated blood” administered to patients in Casablanca.

Khali revealed that the Moroccan Association for Human Rights received the “stained blood” case file in mid-June 2023, although the case dates back to mid-2019.

According to Moroccan reports, a man donated his blood at a center in Casablanca in 2019, and tests showed he was infected with the AIDS virus (AIDS), but something went wrong, causing the blood to be distributed to some clinics, and it was administered to two people, according to the allegations.

According to Aziz Khali, the incident came to the knowledge of the health minister, who ordered the file to be closed, the union president alleged.

Site ExchangeSet informationAl-Maghrabi, who is in power in Ghali, said the file was dangerous and that the case was affecting the lives of innocent people, especially since two women were at risk of contracting the AIDS virus, and the federation had to complain to the relevant authorities.

Aziz Ghali, president of the Moroccan Society for Human Rights, wrote in a blog post, “15 days after the Moroccan Society for Human Rights filed a complaint regarding contaminated blood, the National Division moves to hear the association’s report on its complaint. This file must go to its full extent to find out the truth because Moroccan health is not a game.”

The Ministry of Health denied the allegations by the head of the Moroccan Association for Human Rights, and Hisham Rahil, the chief of staff of the Minister of Health and Social Security, was surprised. Radio show Maghrabi published statements by the head of the Moroccan Association for Human Rights, indicating that he did not reveal the author of a report completed in July 2019 on contaminated blood.

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The head of the health and social security minister’s office warned that such reports “sow discord in society”, calling on the body that produced a report to reveal AIDS-contaminated blood circulating in major hospitals in Morocco.

Moroccan political analyst Omar Serkaoui wrote on Facebook that Moroccans should take the allegations seriously and the authorities should conduct a serious investigation. Aziz Ghali, head of the Moroccan Human Rights Association, said that having AIDS-infected blood on a person or person is dangerous and cannot be tolerated.

Moroccan police did not disclose the exact reason for summoning the head of the Moroccan Association for Human Rights, but local media linked him to what he said about a “false” incident at a “blood” center and injecting people with AIDS-contaminated blood.

Nadia Barnett
Nadia Barnett
"Award-winning beer geek. Extreme coffeeaholic. Introvert. Avid travel specialist. Hipster-friendly communicator."

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