She is currently serving a suspension until July but wants to return to work full-time in February.
Giving its determination, the MPTS said the doctor had “reflected appropriately” on the events of Jack’s death and had undertaken significant steps to remediate concerns identified in 2017.
A number of conditions were put in place on Dr Bawa-Garba’s registration, and will be in place for two years from July.
During the hearing, Dr Bawa-Garba said: “I am sorry for my failure to recognise sepsis.
“I apologise for the pain I have caused the family, the pain will live with me for the rest of my life.”
Sitting in the public gallery, Mrs Adcock interjected: “Eight years too late.”
Speaking after the tribunal, she added: “I don’t think she should ever be allowed in a hospital again.”
A GMC statement said the process had been “difficult” for the Adcock family.
It added: “‘The GMC and Dr Bawa-Garba’s representatives both submitted to the medical practitioners tribunal that her fitness to practise remains impaired due to the length of time she has been out of practice.
“It is important the doctor’s return to practise is safely managed.”
However, Jenny Vaughan, law and policy officer for the Doctors’ Association UK, said it was “right” that Dr Bawa-Garba would be allowed to return to work.
She said: “Dr Bawa-Garba was working in appalling conditions that day in an NHS hospital…there is a culture of blame in the NHS at the moment which, if left unchecked, will mean patient safety is not what it should be as staff will be too scared to admit their mistakes.”