British grandmother Lindsay Sandiford remains in a hot, cramped cell in an infamous Indonesian prison after losing a court appeal.
Lindsay Sandiford's lawyer says her sentence is "not fair" and has launched an appeal after her conviction for drug smuggling in Bali.
Inside the Bali prison where British woman Lindsay Sandiford is being held after being sentenced to death for drug trafficking.
A human rights charity has called for the Government to "step in" and help a British grandmother who lost her appeal against a death sentence for trafficking drugs into Bali.
This will be devastating for Lindsay and her family, following months of torment throughout the appeals process.
– Zoe Bedford, Casework lawyer at Reprieve
Without a lawyer to seek the new evidence needed for the Courts to re-review her sentence and prepare her clemency petition, Lindsay faces extremely difficult decisions.
We hope that the British government will step in to ensure that Lindsay is at least provided with a lawyer to help her avoid execution.
The Foreign Office said it would "consider how to support any application for judicial review or clemency" that Lindsay Sandiford makes after she lost her appeal against a death sentence for drug trafficking.
A Foreign and Commonwealth Office spokesman said: "We are aware that Lindsay Sandiford's appeal to the Indonesian Supreme Court has been denied.
"We will continue to provide consular assistance to Lindsay Sandiford and her family at this difficult time."
A British grandmother has lost her appeal against a death sentence for drugs trafficking in Bali, a spokesman for the Supreme Court in Jakata confirmed.
A three-judge panel at the court unanimously rejected Lindsay Sandiford's appeal, Ridwan Mansur said.
The judges agreed with the decision taken by Bali's Denpasar district court, which sentenced Sandiford to death, and the island's high court, which rejected her first appeal.
Under Indonesian law, Sandiford still has the opportunity to seek a judicial review of her case before appealing for a presidential pardon.
Lindsay Sandiford was sentenced to death after being found guilty of drug trafficking in January.
Sandiford's alleged accomplice, Julian Ponder, from Brighton, was jailed for six years in Bali after being cleared of drugs smuggling but convicted of possessing drugs. He remains in jail.
His partner, Rachel Dougall, also from Brighton, received a one-year jail term and has now returned to the UK after serving her sentence.
Paul Beales, a long-time Bali resident, was sentenced to four years in prison for possession of hashish. He remains in jail.
The Foreign Office is seeking confirmation that a British grandmother has lost her appeal against a death sentence for trafficking drugs into the resort island of Bali.
– Foreign and Commonwealth Office spokesman
We are aware of unconfirmed reports that the decision of the Indonesian Supreme Court has been announced. We are seeking confirmation of the decision from the Indonesian Supreme Court.
We will continue to provide consular assistance to Lindsay Sandiford and her family at this difficult time.
A woman from Teesside appears to have lost her second, and possibly final, appeal against a death sentence in Indonesia.
Lindsay Sandiford faces a firing squad after being convicted of drug smuggling in January.
The 57-year-old from Redcar had been arrested at Bali Airport after drugs were found in her luggage.
The Foreign Office has told ITV News that they are checking reports that her final appeal has been rejected,
If this is the case, her last hope would be a presidential reprieve.
Human rights campaigners expect Indonesia's Supreme Court to make a decision in Lindsay Sandiford's case "within 96 days" from her lodging an appeal today.
Zoe Bedford, from legal charity Reprieve, said:
Lindsay remains extremely grateful to the generosity of the public in raising the funds to allow her to file this appeal.
We are hopeful that the Supreme Court will take into consideration the compelling mitigating evidence in Lindsay's case and award her a sentence that is proportionate both to the offence and to her role in it.
In particular, it is hoped that the judges will give due consideration to Lindsay's cooperation with the authorities which led to the arrest and prosecution of more senior syndicate members, and take into account the need to encourage others to cooperate in the future.
Lindsay Sandiford could seek a judicial review if Indonesia's Supreme Court rejects her latest death penalty appeal, human rights campaigners have said.
However, such a move would largely depend on whether new evidence had come to light, they added.
After that, her final resort would be to seek a reprieve granted by the country's president.
A British grandmother who has been sentenced to death by firing squad for drug smuggling in Bali has lodged an appeal at Indonesia's Supreme Court, pressure group Reprieve has said.
It is Lindsay Sandiford's second bid to overturn her death penalty after she lost her first appeal at the Bali High Court last month.
Balinese police claim the 56-year-old was at the centre of a drugs-importing ring after bringing £1.6 million of cocaine into the country. She denies the allegations.