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Doctors say there is 'no rush' to end his treatment and they have discussed what will happen with his parents.The couple will have days rather than hours to say goodbye to their son.Mr Justice Francis concluded that life-support treatment should end and said Charlie should be allowed to die with dignity.Three Court of Appeal judges upheld that ruling and three Supreme Court justices dismissed a further challenge by the couple.The couple launched an appeal on a Go Fund Me website four months ago, saying they needed £1.2 million.They reached their target shortly before a High Court trial began in April and more than 83,000 people have donated money.

During hearings in London, barrister Richard Gordon QC, who leads Charlie's parents' legal team, has given indications of the case the couple are mounting in the European court.

Mr Gordon also suggested that Charlie's rights to life and liberty might have been breached and the couple's right to respect for family life infringed.

Charlie's parents have raised nearly £1.4million to pay for therapy in America.

'There would be no rush for any action to be taken immediately.

'Discussions and planning in these situations usually take some days – based on the experience of our clinical teams'.

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