|Day's range||17.46 - 18.00|
|52-week range||16.41 - 26.95|
|PE ratio (TTM)||N/A|
|Dividend & yield||N/A (N/A)|
|1y target est||N/A|
Charlie Gard will spend his final hours in a hospice before the ventilator that keeps him alive is turned off, a judge ruled on Thursday, after a harrowing legal battle that prompted a debate over who has the moral right to decide the fate of a sick child. Charlie's distraught parents had been trying to find a medical team that could look after him in a hospice for several days so that they could bid farewell to him just days before his first birthday, which is due on Aug. 4. A judge had given the parents until noon to reach an agreement with Great Ormond Street Hospital about spending more time in a hospice, but no compromise was reached so a judge ruled that Charlie's artificial ventilation should be turned off.
The parents of Charlie Gard have until noon on Thursday to agree arrangements for the child's death in a hospice after a harrowing legal battle that sparked a debate over who has the moral authority to decide the fate of an ailing baby. Charlie, an 11-month-old boy who suffers from an extremely rare genetic condition causing progressive brain damage and muscle weakness, has little time left before a ventilation tube which keeps him alive is finally removed. After reluctantly accepting that there was no hope for Charlie, his parents, Connie Yates and Chris Gard, had sought to take their son home to die.
The owners of a giant rabbit named Simon who died on a United Airlines flight while bound for the Iowa State Fair sued the carrier on Monday, claiming its employees were responsible for the hare's death. The lawsuit was filed in Polk County District Court in Des Moines on behalf of a group of investors which purchased Simon, the offspring of the "world's largest rabbit," in hopes that he would ultimately surpass his father in size to hold that title and raise money as an exhibit at the fair. Simon, who was less than a year old and already three feet long, was being flown from his hometown in the United Kingdom to Kansas City in early April when was found dead in a kennel during a layover in Chicago.