An Oregon court ruled that a 13-year-old girl with rare liver cancer underwent surgery and received other medical treatment despite her mother's objections.
The battle for Kyle Dixon's treatment begins after her mother, Christina Dixon, stopped a doctor-prescribed scheme instead of pursuing alternative medicine such as CBD oil and vitamins, NBC KGW8 affiliate in Portland reported.
Dickson said that after Kyle had undergone six months of chemotherapy, she could no longer watch her daughter suffer.
"The best way I can describe it is that my child was put to death," Dixon said, according to KGW8. "Every time – you literally feel like your child's life is being taken away."
But the state intervened, in March, a juvenile court in Clackamas County petitioned for an addiction, according to which Dixon's decision amounted to neglect and "risks harm to the child. "
In June, Kyle received an arrest warrant.
On June 10, the Oregon Sheriff's Office put out a missing threatened poster for Kyle, saying his mother ignored Kyle's three days later, police found the two
Some Oregon residents stand with their mother, holding rallies in Portland and Salem, calling on the state's decision to remove Kylee as a "medical abduction."
Kylee herself recorded the emotion YouTube video, "I'm Death Row For Surviving Cancer", asking for help in his pursuit of alternative medicine instead of chemotherapy.
Ultimately, in July, a judge ruled that the state, not Dickson, would make medical decisions for Kyle.
"I'll leave it to surgeons to do that. "They have to do," said Judge Heather Karabeika of Clakamas County District Court in due time. Last week, Dixon became police. She was charged with criminal misconduct and interfering with detention.
The state this week moved forward with his plan to return Kylie to cancer treatment, ka Oh said that she must attend the doctor's time and it is about to make surgery to remove the tumor.
The court also requested that Kyle be placed in the care of a family member, since contact between her and her mother has been interrupted to a large extent and she remains in foster care.
Dixon is still fighting the state to control her daughter's care.