The story of a 10-month-old boy who survived a fatal gunshot wound in Japan has become a national story.
The story of Kazuo Kato is one of those rare instances where an unexpected accident is not the reason for the death.
His family is still grieving the death of their only child, who was born with a rare disorder called intractable retinopathy, or IR.
Kato was shot in the head by a police officer who mistook him for a child in a traffic stop on March 17.
He survived the attack, but was rushed to the hospital.
The incident happened during a routine traffic stop.
A woman, who had a young child in the car with her, pulled out a handgun.
He told her to drop it, but she kept shooting.
He managed to get his hands on his father’s gun.
“I saw a flash and heard a big explosion,” said his father, Hiroaki Kato.
Kato’s father said he and his wife took him to the local hospital to get medical attention.
When they arrived, doctors noticed blood clots in his eyes and that his breathing had stopped.
The doctors gave him the shot, but Kato’s doctors said it could have been worse.
He was admitted to the same hospital for a week, and it was there that he learned that he had IR.
The doctor told him he had about a 50 percent chance of surviving.
Then, in a rare twist of fate, the boy’s parents found out about his condition from the media.
They drove down to the highway, where they drove the police car.
When the driver spotted the bullet in the window, he called for the police to take him away.
The police arrived and began to question Kato about the gun.
He explained that he and the child were playing in the back seat when the driver stopped and asked them if they were OK.
Kato said he thought the driver was joking and pulled out his pistol to defend himself.
Katsukano is now a police reserve officer, but he was not injured.
Now, he is working with a local police agency to find out how he was able to survive the shot.
Katsukana is now in the hospital recovering, but his family is planning to take his son to the United States to receive treatment for IR.
Police say they do not know the gun used in the incident.
In this case, it is hard to imagine that this kind of accident could happen to a normal child in Japan.
But the media, which covers almost every incident involving IR, has often shown an inability to report on IR in Japan, and many media outlets have been critical of the government’s handling of IR.
The family of Kato has not commented on the incident and has asked the police not to comment on it.