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Saturday, October 12, 2013

Baby Veronica, a bad precedent, selling kids to the highest bidder.

State of Oklahoma and U.S. Department of Justice - Eric Holder: Investigate the "adoption" of Veronica Brown

What this has finally exposed is the corrupt nature of these "for profit" adoption agencies, this is not a unique issue, the adoption of native children, or should I say theft, goes on to this day, oklahoma, north and south dakota.
The capobiancos and their supporters, PAID pr person jessica munday, anderson cooper, cnn, dr phil all showed their true colors..."she was bought and paid for and that is all that counts"...
There are plenty of children who need genuine homes and families, to go after one that had a loving father was by far criminal, not to mention, the buying of human for profit was outlawed after the civil was in 1865...
A detail investigation should be made on how this happened, why children are sold on the adoption market.
All efforts should be put on making sure, the "Real family", that is grandparents, aunts and uncles, are contacted to see if they can care a child before she is sold to the highest bidder...
The lowly capobiancos did not care about this child's feelings when she cried when they took her away from her loving family, their money meant more to them, and that is the sign of some pretty nasty people who should never have kids...
There is, on top of all this, the issue of family rights, no matter the race, or in this case, obviously, the father was involved and according to this twisted falling society, fathers have no rights...
Again...those who think they have the right to buy children on the adoption market..
capobianco
jessica munday
anderson cooper
dr phil.
I have seen many comments on sites which borders on racism, and that tells it all about all this...

All this because of a vindictive woman, who lied about the father not wanting his child and the money she received for selling her own child to the highest bidder...
What a sad state of affairs....western society...
capobianco
 
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Tribal Leaders Worry 'Baby Veronica' Case Sets Precedent Against ICWA
Many tribal leaders fear the "Baby Veronica" custody case will have a negative impact on a law that means so much to Indian culture.
"I miss you more than words can express," a tearful Brown said in a press conference Thursday.
As Brown announced he will no longer fight for legal custody of his biological daughter, Veronica, tribal leaders from all over the state were left wondering what the future will hold for Indian children caught in the middle of custody battles.
10/10/2013 Related Story: Biological Father Of 'Baby Veronica,' Dusten Brown, Drops Legal Fight
"When you look at the whole picture, it wasn't about one child. It was about 500-and-some-odd nations," said Muscogee (Creek) Nation Principal Chief George Tiger.
Although little Veronica is Cherokee, Tiger said the battle over Veronica sets a precedent for all tribes.
"That was a landmark decision that meant so much to the tribal leaders and tribal governments in general. It's kind of a sad day," he said.
 
The Indian Child Welfare Act goes back 35 years. It's a federal law designed to keep American Indian children with American Indian families.
This is something Lisa James said is critical when it comes to preserving Indian heritage.
"The elderly teach the young people to continue the culture, to keep their identity, to understand that they are American Indians and tribal people," James said.
"If there's a parent that's capable and able to raise his own child, he should be able to do that," said Redeena Butler.
Special Coverage: "Baby Veronica" Case
Butler said she thinks a lack of knowledge of ICWA is what led to the court ruling that gave Matt and Melanie Capobianco custody of Veronica.
"I think that the Supreme Court really screwed the tribes over and I think this really set a precedent that there will probably be more adoptions into non-Indian homes," Butler said.
Brown had this to say to his daughter Thursday: "You will always be my little girl, my princess and I will always love you until the day I die. I love you and hope to see you soon."
"In the end, there was a disappointment and kind of a guilty verdict on a law that means so much to so many," Tiger said.
Cherokee Chief Bill John Baker was also at the conference. He told us the wounds are still too deep to talk about the Veronica case.

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