The Inquirer is a leading independent daily newspaper published in Liberia, based in Monrovia. It is privately owned with a "good reputation".

Suspicions Swell Over Catholic Church Administrator’s Death, But…

Reports reaching the Inquirer Newspaper indicate that family members of the Catholic Apostolic Acting Administrator are dissatisfied over the alleged controversial accounts leading to the death of their relative.
Granting an exclusive interview with this paper on account of anonymity, the family sources said they are beginning to suspect that the cause of death of Rev. Fth. Charles Boyce is beyond what they were hinted.
It can be recalled, on June 7, 2021, Pope Francis appointed Rev, Father Charles Boyce as the Apostolic Administrator to replace Archbishop Lewis Jerome Zeigler but catholic prelate’s death news came as a shock on Sunday afternoon following news of his strange ailment.
According to family sources, Fth. Boyce died as a result of “Bone Marrow or bone cancer” despite series of medical attentions while other family sources differ on grounds that such cancerous disease has no trace in their family bloodline.
“Except, we see the medical report to indicate or confirm that our dad had bone cancer and died from it,” the stunned family source dismissed the speculation.
Authorities from the Catholic Church has also confirmed the death of Father Boyce but are yet to confirm the actual cause of his death despite growing claims and counterclaims over the sudden death of Fth. Boyce.
The Catholic Church is also yet to clarify the waves of speculations leading to the death of the Apostolic Administrator of the Archdiocese of Monrovia.
According to medical definition, bone marrow is the spongy tissue at the centre of some bones that produce the body’s blood cell. The cells multiply in several areas of the body such as the spine, skull, pelvis and ribs.
Bone cancer is also known as bone marrow which is an uncommon type of cancer that begins when cell in the bone starts to grow out of control.
It can begin in any bone within the body in the arms and legs. Bone cancer is rare, making up less than one percent fact. Noncancerous bone tumors are much more common than cancerous ones.

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