He suffered such mental anguish that it makes sense to accept his request.” This is the argument with which the Belgian Commission for the Monitoring and Evaluation of Euthanasia justified the death with the help of Shanti de Corte, a 23-year-old girl who had not overcome the indescribable horror of seeing 14 people explode next to her in the Islamist attack committed in Brussels airport in 2016. Some of them were classmates, and they were all there because they were on their way to Rome at the end of the year. The trial in this matter and the simultaneous trial in the subway, in which 32 people died, began yesterday specifically as Victim 33. De Corte was in good health, and there were no injuries on her body.Inner fears, which consumed her, were exacerbated when another patient sexually assaulted her in one of her many hospital clinics in 2018. She went through the ordeals of attempting suicide in 2018. 2020. He was prescribed eleven antidepressants a day. He confessed on his networks: “With all the drugs I take, I feel like a ghost.” His voluntary end is now known, but he was executed in May. And it is by no means the first to be professed by the regime Belgian justice grounds An exclusive relating to a “permanent and intolerable” mental illness that cannot be mitigated, under the terms of his law. Already in 2012, public opinion was shocked by the euthanasia of Godilva de Troyer, 64, who applied without informing her son, who went to the European Court of Human Rights. The ruling came in October and condemns that “the circumstances leading to euthanasia were not adequately examined” and also a certain conflict of interest: the same doctor who performed the lethal injection heads the official body that approves the practice for each case. In this central European country, an average of seven people a day are helped to end their lives, some 27,000 since the act was decriminalized two decades ago, although the true figure is believed to be higher. Three percent indicate trauma or Alzheimer’s disease. Controversy exists and de Corte’s death has opened new and deep controversies, among other things, because her mother supported the young woman’s determination to stop living, arguing that “it was a battle she could not win” and that without further ado, she would die. , “That’s what she really wanted.” But, was it the only option, wasn’t there another way out? Question swirls over the case as a neurologist at the capital’s clinical hospital, Paul Deltenry, dismissed the decision as “premature” because the patient declined an offer of treatment from Ostend therapist with extensive experience in victimology, Natalie Nerols. Catholic digital headlines such as The Daily Compass lament what they fear is the “normalization” of euthanasia to escape adverse reality and venture, perhaps frivolously, that “the loss of a job or a life” will suffice in the future. A romantic disappointment” to her request. The Antwerp Public Prosecutor’s Office found no fault in the process. Shanti de Corti finally rested, and wrote it as an epilogue on her Facebook page: «I laughed and cried. Until the last day. I loved and was allowed to feel what true love is. Now I will go in peace, and know that I miss you already.