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, August 27, 2014

Child Laundering Adoption and The Slavery of Adoption

ADOPTEE RAGE!


Human Trafficking of Child Adoption Laundering
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The human greed and lust of materialism that can never satisfy the upper class Americans in the United States. The adoption industry's perceived innocent  "good and charitable deeds by Christian Americans" buying and selling through the cover of child adoption, by exploiting poor and third world countries for their children. Sold as child slaves to temporarily satisfy the demanding wealthy American appetites is a parallel of slavery's dark and continuous existence that is alive and thriving in the United States.

Child adoption slavery is when adopting parents need a child to fulfill personal needs, wants and desires. Avoid of adopting a child to provide the child with resources, nurturing and support to become an independent self asserting individual. The adoption traffic child is adopted to fill the perception of a void or unhappiness in an individual, to temporary provide distraction from the everyday misery of life. The adopted child slave is seen as a dependent child and "forever Adopted child" throughout his lifetime as he will never reach maturity in his lifetime in the eyes of the adopting parent trafficker.   
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Slavery is a system under which people are treated as property to be bought and sold, and are forced to work. Slaves can be held against their will from the time of their capture, purchase or birth, and deprived of the right to leave, to refuse to work, or to demand compensation. Historically, slavery was institutionally recognized by most societies; in more recent times, slavery has been outlawed in all countries, but it continues through the practices of debt bondage, indentured  servitude, serfdom and domestic servants kept in captivity, certain adoptions in which children are forced to work as slaves, child soldiers, and forced marriage. Slavery is officially illegal in all countries, but there are still an estimated 20 million to 30 million slaves worldwide. Mauritania was the last jurisdiction to officially outlaw slavery (in 1981/2007), but about 10% to 20% of its population is estimated to live in slavery.


Slavery predates written records and has existed in many cultures.  Most slaves today are debt slaves, largely in South Asia, who are under debt bondage incurred by lenders, sometimes even for generations. Human trafficking is primarily used for forcing women and children into sex industry and adoption for childless people that normal procedures for adoption were not successful.
 

Chattel slavery

Chattel slavery, also called traditional slavery, is so named because people are treated as the chattel (personal property) of an owner and are bought and sold as if they were commodities. It is the original form of slavery and the least prevalent form of slavery today.

Forced Labor occurs when an individual is forced to work against his or her will, under threat of violence or other punishment, with restrictions on their freedom. Human trafficking is primarily for prostitution of women and children and is the fastest growing form of forced labor, with Thailand, Cambodia, India, Brazil, and Mexico have been identified as leading hotspots of commercial exploitation of adopted children.
The term 'forced labor' is also used to describe all types of slavery and may also include institutions not commonly classified as slavery, such as serfdom, conscription and penal labor. 
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Child Laundering Adoption 
Child laundering is a scheme whereby intercountry adoptions are effected by illegal and fraudulent means. It usually involves the trafficking of children which is usually illegal and may involve the acquisition of children through monetary arrangements, deceit and/or force. The children may then be held in sham orphanages while formal international adoption processes are used to send the children to adoptive parents in another country.
Child laundering rings are often expansive with multiple hierarchies of people motivated by large profits from the black markets of intercountry adoptions. With westerners willing to spend thousands of dollars to adopt a child, enough monetary incentives are created to extend the laundering ring from the middle class to societies' more affluent groups. These "baby broker" families subsequently forge a new identity for the laundered child, "validating" the child's legal status as an orphan and ensuring the scheme will not be uncovered.
Child laundering is highly controversial; while many argue that these children are being treated as a commodity and stripped of family contact, others argue that, ultimately, the children will live in a more affluent environment and have more opportunities as a result of this adoption.