Tuesday, July 9, 2019

Just Another Error In Bio-Genetic Research Of Trafficking Tiny Humans - "Who Owns The Parental Rights?"

I feel for the parents.

Ok, I am done.

Now, let us proceed into the spectacularly formatted queries of logic pertaining to the question of citizenship of these two little baby boys in a fun little legal diddy:

If a legally married couple, under the common laws of their province in China, are citizens of China, and come to the U.S. to deposit their eggs and sperm into a bank of a foreign corporation registered to do business in the State of New York, as the legal guardians and custodians of these zygotes, created by the corporate parent, where, the corporate parent is listed and traded on international financial platforms, transfers said corporate parental rights as a 9-month legal custody agreement to such zygote, where the biological host, being the gestating mother, gives birth to the child on U.S. soil, what is the citizenship of the infant and who is the legal parent?
(I did not thrown in the reparations variable for fear of someone having an untimely nervous breakdown.  I want to be there to witness the breakdowns, myself.)

I do not know all the details in this case, but I thought this to be a great item to talk about in SCOTUS or in the gaggles of "Legal Geniuses" (trademark pending).

Yes, designer humans are all the latest rage, and as such, there will always be errors.

Errors in child welfare are typically rapes, torture, suicides, murders, but I digress.

I bet the corporation has insurance indemnification because you can sell parental rights, even on the NYSE.

Just thought I would toss this out there as we proceed to SCOTUS on the question of citizenship, DACA, DAPA, trust funds, parental rights, human trafficking, and all that chattel jazz.

Selling tiny humans is and has always been legal.

If a fetus has laws, how come zygotes do not?

What about an embryo?

That is zygote discrimination!

Couple says wrong embryos implanted by IVF clinic in "unimaginable mishap"

A recently filed lawsuit claims a New York couple gave birth to other peoples' children, after a fertility clinic impregnated them with the wrong embryos. The couple had been expecting female twins, but instead gave birth to two male babies — who they then had to give up to their biological parents.

The couple alleges CHA Fertility Clinic knew about the embryo mix-up and tried to conceal it. On the clinic's website, it claims to have "fulfilled the dreams of tens of thousands of aspiring parents" in more than 22 countries. This couple says it shattered theirs.

After spending more than $100,000 on in vitro fertilization services to become pregnant, an unidentified New York couple say they finally succeeded. But when they gave birth in March, the Asian-American parents claim they were "shocked" to find neither baby was of Asian descent.

Tens of thousands of embryos are stuck in limbo in fertility clinics
The lawsuit claims genetic testing confirmed the babies belonged to two other couples, forcing them to give the babies up to their biological parents. They still don't know what happened to their two embryos that should have been implanted. The lawsuit names co-owners of CHA Fertility Center, Dr. Joshua Berger and Simon Hong, as responsible for the "unimaginable mishap."

Human error, however, is not uncommon at IVF facilities, according to expert Jake Anderson.

"It's this agonizing process to grow embryos. And it involves almost over 200 different steps and when you assume this happens to thousands of patients every year within that laboratory, all of a sudden you've got a lot of moving parts," Anderson said.

More than one million babies have been born in the U.S. through IVF or similar technologies. But Anderson says recent headlines about clinics destroying or mixing up embryos raise valid questions about the painstaking process.

"Have we become reckless and too careless with people's most important genetic material and their future happiness?" Anderson said.

In 2009, Carolyn and Sean Savage experienced similar loss upon learning the baby they had just conceived through IVF was not theirs.

"You're so excited, and you feel like, 'finally,' and then to have the rug pulled out from under you in this kind of manner is – it's so painful," Carolyn said.

The Savages carried the baby to term, before giving him to his biological parents. They say hearing the news of another IVF mix-up was heartbreaking.

"I cannot express how utterly unacceptable this situation is," Carolyn said. "It is preventable, protocols need to be followed, and they need to be taken seriously."

The couple in this latest lawsuit accuses the fertility clinic of medical malpractice, negligence, and 14 other counts. The lawsuit also says the couple has suffered significant emotional distress.

A lawyer for CHA Fertility clinic declined to comment.

In a statement to CBS News, a lawyer representing the unidentified couple said they "sustained traumatic emotional injuries and financial losses" and that they are filing the lawsuit both for compensation and "to ensure that this tragedy never happens again."

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