You most certainly wouldn't want to buy a stolen car. You would make sure that you were buying the car from a reliable dealership before purchasing.
Are you quite sure that the baby or child you are buying is being sold to you by a reliable agency?
Yes, buying and selling. Let's not hide the ugly truth behind euphemisms.
Adoption is all about buying and selling children.
It is a multi-billion dollar industry. And, as in all multi-billion dollar industries, not everything is on the up-and-up.
Surely, the Social Workers will tell you stories that will make you believe that you are buying, um, adopting, a child whose parents are delighted that he or she will have a good home, or that they just don't care where the child goes.
The truth is, all over the world, Social Workers are kidnapping children from parents who love them, want them, whose lives are shattered and who will never, ever recover from the grief of their loss, either using policies of forced adoption or out-and-out stealing of babies and children for adoption by laying false charges against the parents.
Please watch these videos, they are a sampling of hundreds like them on YouTube, and see the misery behind those bundles of joy that the well-to-do purchase from themselves.
Oh, and know that some of those babies are sold to child pornographers as well. They have money too. Anyone with the money can buy a child.
I am in touch daily with the people behind the videos. They are real. They are alive. They love their children. They want them back. Many of them are, and always were, fit parents. Many more could be good parents with just a little guidance, which is never given them because the Social Workers want the money for their babies. Only a minority of the babies' parents are so unfit they cannot be rehabilitated or willingly gave up their babies for adoption.
Yes, the baby you are buying, or have bought, may already have a name, like little Adunijeh Thomas, and parents who love him enough to make a video showing how very much they want him.
Think about it – think hard.
Doreen Ellen Bell-Dotan, Tzfat, Israel