The American biotech giant Monsanto is legally responsible for the bad condition of the farmer who got into his product for the destruction of bourgeoisie, ordered by the French court.
The French Court of Appeal upheld the decision in favor of 55-year-old Paul Francois, who spent a decade trial against the firm.
He fell ill after inhaling a pair of Lasso, now a forbidden herbicide,
Mr Francois accused Monsanto of blaming him for not providing sufficient safety warnings. .
A spokeswoman told the BBC: "We are currently considering a court decision."
Previous decisions 201
In 2017, these decisions were canceled by the supreme court of France, which appointed a new hearing.
Now, having won an appeal against this decision, Mr Francois's case will now be considered by another court in the south-eastern city of Lyon, according to Reuters.
Last month, France 24 reported that Mr Francois was seeking more than € 1 million (£ 764,000) from losses from Monsanto. The last decision did not make a decision on compensation.
In a statement, the press secretary of Bayer AG told the BBC that she was "committed to a fair understanding of each individual case," but suggested that Mr François's case was an "exception".
"Plant protection products are products whose assessment and approval are the most strictly regulated in the world. They are safe if they are used in accordance with the directions," the spokesman added.
What happened to Mr. François?
Mr. François claims that he suffered from memory, headaches and stuttering after a casual breath of Lasso.
As a result, Mr. François, a grain farmer from the Charentes region in the southwest of France, had to stop working. Medical tests found in their body a dangerous chemical chlorobenzene.
He complained that Monsanto did not give a warning on the Lasso label.
The original decision was described as "the historic decision" of his lawyer, Francois Laffort, who stated that this was the first case when the herbicide producer was found guilty of such poisoning. 2007 and have already been withdrawn in other countries before.
The ruling in the French case arose when Monsanto faced claims in the United States regarding the assumption that there were glyphosate-based cancer contacts.