Medical examiner Dr. David J. Wiesner is using the results of an autopsy on a young man with autism who died in 2014 to determine whether he was poisoned or killed by a toxin.
Wiesner said he received the results Thursday from a private lab in Maryland.
He declined to say if the results were positive or negative.
The autopsy is being conducted by Dr. John P. Miller, an associate professor at the Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine.
It is the first of its kind in the United States, Wiesners family and the Washington Post reported.
In 2014, a young boy with autism died after his mother was killed by poisoning.
The cause of his death was not disclosed.
Miller, who has worked for years with other coronavirus experts, said that a toxic chemical or chemical compound that could be used in manufacturing a toxin that can be inhaled could be found in the body.
He said the results showed that the boy had been poisoned.
A spokesman for the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention declined to comment on Wiesns findings.
At the time, Miller told the Post that he had no idea why the boy died.
“I don’t think there is any mystery,” Miller said at the time.
He also said that he believes the chemical could have been released into the air after he inhaled the chemical, and that it could have caused the boy to suffer a cardiac arrest or even death.
Dr. Robert Karp, a medical toxicologist who has done more than 1,000 toxicology tests on the dead man, told the Washington Times in 2014 that he believed the toxic substance was a possible culprit.
But Miller, who said he had not seen any other samples from the boy’s body, has questioned the validity of the results.
One of the things we do in toxicology is we look at samples of tissues, and we do not look at the tissue itself, Miller said in 2014.
If you put a sample in your car, and then you turn it over, you’ll find out it’s a gas tank, so you could have put a toxin in there and not noticed.
There’s no way that you could do that.
It’s just not possible.
Woesner, who worked at the University of Maryland before joining the medical examiner’s office, said he believes that the results could be misleading.
Even if it’s positive, it doesn’t necessarily mean he’s poisoned, Woesners family told the paper.
The results could help determine whether the boy was poisoned, according to the Post. “
There’s still no definitive answer.”
The results could help determine whether the boy was poisoned, according to the Post.
They are also important for the public health.
A study published this month in the Journal of the American Medical Association found that some children who are diagnosed with autism may not receive adequate diagnostic care.
The study examined data from more than 40,000 children who were hospitalized for the disorder and who were found to have some of the same symptoms as children with autism spectrum disorders, but not autism itself.
Autism spectrum disorders are a genetic condition characterized by social and communication problems.
Symptoms can include difficulty in social interaction and communication with others, hyperactivity and impulsivity, and repetitive behaviors.