Showing: 81-90 of 162
Amy K. Burt said:   January 23, 2010 8:31 am PST
Oh man, I didn't know this existed. I am an adoptee and an Army Veteran.

Betty Jean Lifton said:   January 9, 2010 7:28 pm PST
Peter, This is so important, linking our country's fight for human rights in the world with the adoptees' rights to their original birth certificates in this country. As an adopted person, an adoption counselor, and author on adoption issues, I congratulate you on your great service to both causes.

Harve said:   January 8, 2010 11:31 am PST
Keep up the good work! I will post your site on facebook

Jacqueline Tammaro VanDeWeghe said:   January 7, 2010 10:46 am PST
I also thank you for this site. I was adopted in 1956 by 2 wonderful people who always told me how special I was to be adopted in an era when the word adoption was rarely spoken, let alone openly discussed as it was in my childhood! They actually helped me find my birth mother when I was 25 y/o & wished to search for her. Turned out I'd been adopted within my adoptive Mom's family (legally) so the search was very easy for me. Unfortunately it is rarely easy for any of the many adoptees in New Jersey. I've been saying for a very long time that a birth parent's need for annonymity/privacy in NO way negates an adoptee's right to know who they are & their medical records! I can't thank you enough for your fight for all adoptees and your service to our country

Rich Uhrlaub said:   January 5, 2010 11:21 am PST
Great core values and great site! Any military folks with a Colorado adoption connection can visit for helpful information. Thanks to Capt. Franklin for your service to the country and this cause.

Mark Pickett said:   December 3, 2009 5:45 pm PST
At least this give same sex partners the advantage to adopt kids with out issues .and people are caring and open minded like my two girls in the military its just Hard thank you

David Franklin said:   November 8, 2009 12:17 am PST
I didn't find out who my bio-father was until I was 20 y/o. It was always kept a secrete from me. I did not meet my bio-father until 2 weeks before i deployed to OIF/OEF. I think this is a great fight Capt Franklin is putting up.

CH (CPT) Marty Schubert said:   November 2, 2009 10:50 pm PST
Spoke with CPT Franklin in a DFAC in Balad, Iraq yesterday. His passion for this cause was very strong and apparent. As someone who does not know his father, I very much agree w/him. may God bless you and your efforts.

kevin a mujica said:   September 16, 2009 7:03 pm PST
i hope you can help me find my birth father. i have found my birth mother and siblings.the birth mother seems to be avoiding giving me any information. all i want is some closure to my past, i dont mean to disrupt any ones life,honestly i dont believe my birth father knows he has a son or that i was adopted

yvonne Leist-creswell said:   September 13, 2009 2:33 pm PST
I am a mother who was forced to surrender her 1st born and only son to adoption because his father abandoned me/us. This same son joined the Nat'l Guard in high school (5 years before he found me through our state's mutual consent registry...not the best but it worked for us 18 yrs ago so I'm grateful for it). He rejoined the military and served in Iraq. I'm also married to a Vietnam Era vet. I believe both the children surrendered and the parents who lost them should have a right to all records concerning that life altering event. It is a basic human right to know who you are. It should also be a basic human right to know what happened to a child taken from you against your will...lack of marriage is NOT a good enough reason to separate mother and child. Thank you for your service to our country.

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