I'm A Big Dufus And I Don't Know What To Do Headline Animator

I'm A Big Dufus And I Don't Know What To DoNine More To Come

Land o' the Nephilim

Prison Prep 101

Wednesday, December 26, 2012

Gramma's Christmas Bonus: The False Sincerity of the U.S. Gov-DO THE INSULTS EVER DECEASE TO EXIST?

Russian Lawmakers Pass Ban on Adoptions to US 

Russian officials pointed to the cases of 19 Russian adopted children who have been killed in the United States as evidence of broader mistreatment of Russian children by their adopted parents. 

The adoption ban bill was named after Dima Yakovlev, who died in 2008 after his adoptive father left him in a car in a Washington, D.C., suburb. The bill also slaps sanctions on Americans accused of abusing Russian children and judges deemed to have provided them with lenient sentences. 

 If anyone is a biological mom and your child was removed "legally", comparing your situation to an American Holocaust greatly increases your survival rate if you listen to the testimoney of Holocaust Survivors Ellen Brandt, Kristine Keren (Kristine is the actual child in the movie where the jews hide in the sewers), Malka Baran, Sally Roisman, Ursula Levy, Gerta Weismann, Paula Lebovics. I'm almost done with the Ester Fiszgop testimony. She weeps a lot, making me cry with her. 

NOTATION: Please excuse the ignorant stupidity of the white trash making depraved comments. They must be the sons and daughters of our judiciary.

Gramma's Christmas Bonus: 
The US State Departments Statement on Russia's Yakovlev Act 
Press Statement
Patrick Ventrell
Acting Deputy Spokesperson, Office of the Spokesperson
Washington, DC
December 28, 2012

We deeply regret Russia’s passage of a law ending inter-country adoptions between the United States and Russia and restricting Russian civil society organizations that work with American partners. American families have adopted over 60,000 Russian children over the past 20 years, and the vast majority of these children are now thriving thanks to their parents’ loving support. The Russian government’s politically motivated decision will reduce adoption possibilities for children who are now under institutional care. We regret that the Russian government has taken this step rather than seek to implement the bilateral adoption agreement that entered into force in November. We are further concerned about statements that adoptions already underway may be stopped and hope that the Russian government would allow those children who have already met and bonded with their future parents to finish the necessary legal procedures so that they can join their families.

The limitations imposed by the Act on Russian civil society’s ability to work with American partners will also make it more difficult for Russian and American non-governmental organizations to cooperate in areas as diverse as human rights advocacy, open government, and electoral transparency. The United States remains committed to supporting the development of civil society and the democratic process around the world, including in Russia.

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