The court is due to hear evidence via videolink from a doctor in the U.S. who claims experimental treatment has a chance of improving Charlie's condition.
GOSH paid tribute to the "great fortitude and devotion" of Charlie's parents.
Such is the case with Connie Yates and Chris Gard, whose 11-month-old son Charlie is diagnosed with mitochondrial DNA depletion syndrome.
People gather in support of continued medical treatment for critically-ill 11-month old Charlie Gard due to be taken off life support, in London on Thursday. But, it said, Gard and Yates "fundamentally believe that they alone have the right to decide what treatment Charlie has and does not have", whereas the hospital "believes in its core that every patient is his or her own, unique and special person and that it owes a duty of care to each".
Because, contrary to the opinion of his doctors, the parents of Charlie Gard want their son to keep fighting.
Doctors claimed that his skull had not grown in three months - indicating a lack of brain function.
In Judaism, sanctity of life is paramount; any chance to offer the gift of life back to even a brain-damaged child is praiseworthy.
The Gard family has also battled in several courts to get their son released but the courts ruled against them.
The Terri Schiavo Life & Hope Network has advocated for more than 2,500 medically vulnerable patients and families.
Worldwide evangelist Franklin Graham cut to the chase about the Charlie Gard vs. Government life-and-death case that's being played out in United Kingdom courts right now, putting it plainly that parents ought to have the final say over their infants' health care - not bottom-line bureaucrats feeding into their socialist system.
Mr Justice Francis has ruled that the doctor can not be identified. Another rally in support of Charlie's parents was held before Thursday's hearing and the proceedings were broadcast into a second courtroom to accommodate all those wanting to watch them.
A ruling on the new evidence, presented to the High Court on Wednesday, is slated for Thursday, July 13.
Mr Justice Francis asked the American doctor, who can not be identified for legal reasons, if he would come to examine Charlie at the children's hospital where he is being cared for.
"When are you going to start telling the truth?"
New-York Presbyterian Hospital and Columbia University Irving Medical Center said in a statement it would admit and assess Charlie for treatment.
She said therapy proposed in the U.S. was "experimental" and would not help Charlie. Although the bill died this session for a number of reasons, not the least of which was its estimated $400 billion price tag, a Public Policy Institute poll shows that the idea of single-payer state health care system is favorably viewed by 65 percent of Californians.
He said he had been told staff at Great Ormond Street Hospital in London were subjected to "vile" abuse and threats.
The Judge also argued over the fact the proposed treatment has never been tested on mice nor humans. Independent medical experts agreed with our clinical team that this treatment would be unjustified.
Kiska disagreed with critics who have said Charlie should die with dignity and said society is wrongly defining what dignity means. President Donald Trump and Pope Francis have voiced their support for the parents. However, according to his doctors, there is no treatment or therapy available that can undo the damage that's already been done.