About Adoptee Rage

Statistics Identify large populations of Adoptees in prisons, mental hospitals and committed suicide.
Fifty years of scientific studies on child adoption resulting in psychological harm to the child and
poor outcomes for a child's future.
Medical and psychological attempts to heal the broken bonds of adoption, promote reunions of biological parents and adult children. The other half of attempting to repair a severed Identity is counselling therapy to rebuild the self.

Wednesday, April 10, 2013

Murder of Foreign Born Adopted Children,Foreign Adoption Failure,Foreign Born Adoptee's

Adoptee Rage              Murder of Foreign Born Adopted Children

Question to foreign born adoptee's:
#1. How do foreign born children feel about being adopted?
#2. Why do Americans adopt children abroad?
#3 What studies have been done on the impact/outcomes?
#4 Does the"Ownership of Adoptees"apply to foreign born?
#5 What are the main problems of adoptive parents,go abroad?




On the morning of July 1, 2005, Hilt was packing for a family vacation, all the while downing one beer after another and growing increasingly aggravated and impatient with Nina's antics. "Everything she did just got to me," Hilt said. When Hilt caught her reaching into her diaper and smearing feces on the walls and furniture, "a year and a half of frustration came to a head," Hilt says. "I snapped. I felt this uncontrollable rage."
Then Hilt did something unthinkable. She grabbed Nina around the neck, shook her and then dropped her to the floor, where she kicked her repeatedly before dragging her up to her room, punching her as they went. "I had never hit a child before," she says. "I felt horrible and promised myself that this would never happen again." But it was too late for that. Nina woke up with a fever, and then started vomiting. The next day she stopped breathing. By the time the ambulance got the child to the hospital, she was dead.
This poorly written story tells how a child is murdered by the adopting parent. 
While avoiding accountability of adopting parents who go over 
seas to buy a child that can not find their real family in the future. 
The writer tries to persuade the reader that this situation is rare, not common and 
unusual, Trying not to disrupt the business as usual of buying foreign children. 
The article points the blame at "those people" who tricked ,lied and manipulated 
the innocent adopting parents.....but the child was still alive in "those people's" 
care. The business of adopting foreign children is great and thriving.
Hilt's story is awful—and rare—but sadly it is not unique. Adopting a child from another country is usually a positive, enriching experience for both the child and the parent. Over the last 20 years, foreign adoption has become more popular, and Americans now adopt about 20,000 children from Guatemala, China, Russia and other nations each year. (In the last few years, as restrictions and red tape have increased in some countries, the number of overseas adoptions has begun to drop.) Longitudinal studies show that most of these kids do quite well, but in a small but significant number of cases, things go very badly. Since the early 1990s, the deaths of 14 Russian children killed by their adoptive parents have been documented. (That disclosure was partly responsible for Russia's decision in 2006 to suspend its intercountry adoption program while it underwent review.)