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She said: 'I will not be drawn into discussing it.' In 20, she twice refused to give evidence to the Penrose Inquiry, Scotland's official investigation into the scandal, saying 'the passage of time' meant she was 'not in a position to assist the inquiry'.The attitude of officials is further exposed by the claims of a senior government medical adviser, who told the Daily Mail he repeatedly warned the DHSS about contaminated blood products.Mr Evans, a marketing consultant from Coventry, spent 12 months gathering thousands of documents through Freedom of Information requests and from the National Archives.He said: 'There has long been concern that there was the use of 'human guinea pigs'.
The scandal first came to light in the mid-1980s, when fears over the Aids epidemic in the US highlighted the dangers of contaminated blood transfusions.
But the new documents, unearthed by the son of one of the victims, reveal scientists were aware of the problems well before this.
At an international haematology symposium in Glasgow in September 1980, experts were already predicting problems would emerge within a decade.
He knew how much he was loved.' The minutes say: 'The DHSS were keen that a prospective study of patients undergoing elective treatment requiring concentrate should be undertaken...
to provide a collection of well-documented sera and other specimens for use in the development of serological for non-A, non-B hepatitis.'Dr Walford, 73, refused to discuss her recollections of the meeting when approached at her £1.5million home in London.
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Dr Howard Thomas, a liver expert, told the meeting: 'It is in ten years' time that we shall see the problems.'Bearing in mind the proportion of the patients that are infected, or have persistent abnormal liver function tests – anything from 60 to 80 per cent – it will be an enormous problem when it happens.'Dr John Craske, a leading virologist, said he was particularly worried about 'non-A, non-B hepatitis' – a disease which eventually became known as hepatitis C.