But the outcome is still uncertain and Charlie's fate is precarious.
The hospital has countered that it's in Charlie's best interest to be removed from life support, as none of the treatments are certain to help him and could cause him to suffer.
Connie Yates was speaking at a protest outside a London hospital, where supporters were delivering a petition of more than 350,000 signatures, calling for the 11-month-old to travel to the US. The couple, from Bedfont, west London, want their son to undergo a therapy trial in America. In all, the parents raised over 1.3 million British pounds (nearly $1.7 million U.S.) - more than enough to pay for the treatment.
Under the health care laws in Britain, however, the parents are not allowed to pursue this option. Previously doctors had indicated Charlie had irreversible brain damage.
The petition calls on doctors at the hospital to allow the sick baby to travel to the U.S. of treatment.
I do not envy the judges who are having to take decisions on this.
Hospital Great Ormond Street Hospital had in effect chose to terminate the care of Charlie, whose vital prognosis is engaged, receives since October.
Charlie's doctors say their view has not changed - they still think the experimental treatment would be unjustified.
"He refused to do that today", said Foster.
The hearing continues on Thursday.
But, after a worldwide media storm over the case, global experts presented Charlie's family with new evidence that gave the baby a much higher chance of survival than previously thought.
His parents, Chris Gard and Connie Yates, have garnered global support in their financial and legal fight to seek experimental treatment in the USA after three British courts and the European Court of Human Rights ruled that further treatment would only prolong the baby's suffering.
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"Every other third or fourth transaction, we were selling lottery tickets or Powerball or Mega", said Rushing. This has been the second meeting after December when the first meeting was held to get into an agreement.
As reported by the BBC, "Signatories to the new letter include a neurologist and a research fellow from Rome Children's Hospital, a scientist from Cambridge University's Mitochondrial Biology Unit and two researchers from Vall d'Hebron Institut de Recerca in Barcelona".
Clinicians from the Bambino Gesu paediatric hospital's neuroscience department said tests in mice and patients with a similar, but not the same, genetic condition as Charlie had shown "dramatic clinical improvements".
The hospital is bound by the ruling which expressly forbids it from transferring Charlie anywhere for the suggested experimental treatment, nucleoside therapy. The hospital also offered to send the drug to Great Ormond Street Hospital - the British hospital where Charlie is being treated - if approved, the Post added.
AUL President and CEO Catherine Glenn Foster. Before the public hue and cry over this, the doctors and hospitals might not have heard of this case.
With the reporter focusing on relaying updates on the court case concerning critically ill baby Charlie Gard's medical treatment, he appears to have missed exactly what happened.
"This is so promising", said Foster.
That prompted the hospital to seek another High Court ruling.
Judges also said it would be "futile" for Charlie to have further treatment because he has irreversible brain damage and can not see, hear or move.
Rev. Patrick Mahoney, a U.S.pro-life activist who is spearheading protests in the United Kingdom on behalf of Charlie, warns that what is at stake in Charlie's case is "universal".
"We are quite happy with this outcome and we are hopeful and confident that Charlie may get his chance now". They have robbed the parents of their natural rights, and set the state up instead as the final arbiter of life and death.
Baby Charlie Gard with his parents, Connie Yates and Chris Gard.