Source: http://www.telegraph.co.uk Sunday 06 April 2014 CHRISTOPHER BOOKER Social workers who take away children is one of the most disturbing human rights scandals of our time Last June, under the heading “Dutch social workers catch the English disease”, I reported the extraordinary case of the 11-year-old Antonovs twins: a Russian-Latvian brother and sister forcibly snatched by… Read more »
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Date: 2012-10-29 Source: http://www.tehelka.com Being blind followers of the West, even in matters of child care, may lead us down a dark alley, writes Suranya Aiyar In sharp contrast to Western conventions for reportage of children, the pictures and names of Abhigyan and Aishwarya were freely used in our media in articles about their escapade… Read more »
Date: 2012-05-29 Source: http://m.theglobeandmail.com GEOFFREY YORK JOHANNESBURG From Wednesday’s Globe and Mail Last updated Tuesday, May. 29, 2012 9:24PM EDT A dramatic rise in foreign adoptions from Africa is ringing alarm bells among child advocates who worry that the soaring numbers are fuelled by financial incentives and a lack of basic safeguards. The number of… Read more »
Date: 2005 Source: http://www.scribd.com This report was suppressed by Unicef and was now made available on ‘scribd’. Full report HERE
This article was published on 17.04.2008 in The Independent. The Australian government has launched an investigation into claims that aboriginal children seized from their parents during the 1920s and 1930s were secretly used as guinea pigs for leprosy treatments.
This article was published on 30.03.2008 in The Age. DEBORRA-LEE Furness was overjoyed yesterday to learn that an advisory body will be formed to make overseas adoptions easier.
This is the transcript of a radio show that was broadcast by the Australian Broadcasting Corporation on 13.03.2008. KERRY O’BRIEN: The apparent ease with which celebrities adopt children from the developing world has left many prospective parents in Australia wondering why it’s such a difficult process here.
This article was published on 21.02.2008, in The Age. Thirty-five years ago there were almost 10,000 adoptions in Australia. Last year there were just 568.
This article, as well as other reports and documents can be found on Australia’s Culture Portal. The first National Sorry Day was held on 26 May 1998 – one year after the tabling of the report Bringing them Home, May 1997. The report was the result of an inquiry by the Human Rights and Equal… Read more »
This article was published on 10.11.2007 in The Sidney Morning Herald. AUTHORITIES have stopped a woman from leaving East Timor with 23 children from an orphanage run by an Australian after a UN agency raised concerns.