Abbasi & Anor v Newcastle upon Tyne Hospitals NHS Foundation Trust  EWHC 1699 (Admin) (available on BAILII) is an interesting decision involving two children who had since died The Court opened by explaining:
The focus of this judgment is upon the jurisdiction, if any, that the High Court Family Division has to maintain a Reporting Restriction Order (‘RRO’) prohibiting the naming of any medical clinicians as being involved in the care and treatment of a child who had been the subject of “end of life” proceedings before the High Court prior to their death, and where an RRO had been made at that time preventing the identification of any of the treating clinicians and staff until further order.
At  the Court noted that position of each of the parties can be briefly stated. Both sets of parents seek orders immediately discharging the RRO applicable to their child’s case. The two relevant NHS hospital trusts, which have been jointly represented by counsel before this court, oppose the discharge applications. They maintain that, with some contextual amendment to reflect the circumstances as they now are, following each child’s death, the RROs should remain in force indefinitely.
Comment was made at  referring back to earlier well known decisions, with the Court aying that “In particular, the court is itself aware from direct involvement in the cases of Charlie Gard and Alfie Evans, treating clinicians as a group and any individual member of that group are all seen as legitimate targets for the most vile and unbounded threats and denigration across social media.”
The Court ultimately held at :
Finally, the proportionality test, or ultimate balancing test, must be undertaken. Again, for the reasons that I have given, the balance here is firmly in favour of the maintenance of anonymity. Whilst to retain the RROs is a continuing infringement of the parents’ rights, it is both necessary and proportionate to do so. In addition to the factors so far taken into account, on the question of proportionality, regard is to be had to the existence of other remedies by which the parents may seek to achieve their aim. Where there are grounds for legitimate complaint, formal disciplinary processes may be invoked. A remedy by way of civil proceedings may be available. Less formally, each hospital will have an internal complaints procedure and other avenues of redress may be available.