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Old 03-08-14, 16:20   #1
 
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Update New Dad is Evil Pedo>Abandoned Baby in Thailand

'I Will Take Care of Gammy on My Own:':
Thai Surrogate Mother says She Will Take Care of the Critically-ill Down's Syndrome Baby
-as Fundraising for his Medical Care Tops $155,000


  • Pattharamon Janbua says she will care for critically-ill Gammy on her own
  • She thanked the people who have donated to the Hope For Gammy fund
  • It has now reached more than $155,000 since going live on Friday
  • Ms Pattharamon was offered $16,000 to be a surrogate for Gammy
  • But when she gave birth to twins the Australian couple only took the girl
  • Baby Gammy has been rushed to hospital, with fears he may not survive
  • The Australians did not want him because he had Down's syndrome
Daily Mail UK, 3 August 2014


A Thai surrogate mother has vowed to care for the critically-ill baby she gave birth to before he was suddenly abandoned by his Australian parents.
Pattharamon Janbua - the surrogate mother of the six-month-old boy with Down's syndrome - has had her hopes of a spirited survival for Gammy heightened in the days since he has been receiving treatment for a serious lung infection.
Aided by an incredible fundraising effort for his medical costs, which now stands at more than $155,000, Ms Pattharamon said she wants to 'take care of Gammy' as her own. 'I won't give my baby to anybody,' she said


Scroll down for videos



Thai mother Pattharamon Janbua broke down after telling of her pain for baby Gammy



Ms Janbua said she loved the six-month-old boy like he was her own child



The Thai surrogate mother has received more than $182,000 in donations to care for Gammy after he was abandoned




Her Hopes of a spirited survival for the six-month-old comes after she had all
but conceded on Friday that he would die because of his illness.


Bangkok-based media outlet, the Thai Rath newspaper, reported Ms Janbua believed her son's death was unavoidable.
She has been by his bedside as he battles a lung infection, according to the Thai Rath newspaper.

'I think the baby will not make it because his lung infection is too serious,' she told a Thai Rath reporter.

The 21-year-old has two other children aged six and three, and scores of Australians have also offered to adopt the baby.

The first two targets were $25,000 and $150,000 and were surpassed on Friday and Saturday. More than 2,712 people have donated in the three days since the Hope For Gammy page went live and the new target is set at $200,000.

Ms Pattharamon said she 'did not expect' to see such a large donation of money pool in, and it has given her renewed hope after she was reduced to tears on Friday.

The 21-year-old broke down when she spoke about how the baby she was paid to carry was was rejected by his Australian parents.
She told of her pain for the child, saying she loved the baby boy like he was her own and her pain has motivated her to take care of him.

The 21-year-old mother - who lives 90km south of Bangkok - had been paid a total of about $16,000 by the couple to give birth to the baby but when she gave birth to twins - a boy and a girl - they only took the girl back to Australia.



Baby boy Gammy has a congenital heart condition and is critically unwell




The surrogate mother, who already had two children of her own, was paid a total of about $16,000 to have the twins - a boy and a girl



The Thai woman - who lives 90km south of Bangkok - has as three-year-old girl and seven-year-old boy of her own


Ms Janbua - who already had two other children aged three and six - said she felt sorry for baby Gammy.
'This was the adults’ fault. And who is he to endure something like this even though it’s not his fault?' she said.
'Why does he have to be abandoned and the other baby has it easy?

'I chose to have him, not to hurt him.'
Ms Janbua said she treated the six-month-old like he was one of her own children.
'I love him, he was in my tummy for nine months, it’s like my child,' she told ABC Australia.

'Never think that you’re not my child, that I don’t care for you.'

This came after an online campaign set up for Gammy raised more than $50,000 after his heartbreaking story was shared.

Baby boy Gammy has a congenital heart condition and is critically unwell.



The Australian couple, who have remained anonymous, reportedly told Ms Chanbua to have an abortion


The couple, who have remained anonymous, reportedly told Ms Janbua to have an abortion when they found out four-months into the pregnancy that one of the babies had Down syndrome.

'I would like to tell Thai women – don't get into this business as a surrogate. Don't just think only for money ... if something goes wrong no one will help us and the baby will be abandoned from society, then we have to take responsibility for that,' Ms Janbua said on Friday.

The couple paid an extra $1673 when they first realised - three-months into the pregnancy - that Ms Janbua was having twins for them.

Ms Janbua is a Buddhist and thinks abortion is a 'sin'.

She originally agreed to become a surrogate mother because of her family's financial problems and the arrangement was set-up through an agency.
The Australian man and his ethnic-Asian wife could not conceive a baby themselves.


Ms Jambua, from a village in Chon Buri province in southern Thailand, gave birth to Gammy and his twin sister in Bangok hospital.
'Because of the poverty and debts, the money that was offered was a lot for me,' she told the ABC.

'In my mind, with that money, we one could educate my children and two we can repay our debt.'

However, when the babies were born the agent took the girl away and delivered her to the Australian couple who Ms Janbua has never met.

She never received the remaining $2341 that she was owed by the agent and is now struggling to keep her baby alive.


A Hope For Gammy campaign was set up on Go Fund Me and has been inundated by donations.

The page pleads: '6 month old baby Gammy was born in Bangkok with down syndrome and a congenital heart condition. He was abandoned by his family and is being cared for by a young Thai woman who does not have the funds for his desperately needed medical treatment.

'Please make a donation so that he can have these operations and improve his quality of life. All monies raised will be kept in trust and will only be used for the care and wellbeing of Gammy.'



Australian Man & his Asian wife (above left) choose healthy twin





Ms Chanbua, 21, agreed to become a surrogate mother because of her family's financial problems


One doctor has donated $3,000 to the cause.

An administrator for the page wrote: 'Dr Pisit of ALL IVF has made a very generous donation after hearing about the Gammy Story. No ALL IVF Center staff have ever been involved in the Gammy case, but are touched by his situation and wanted to help. Thank you very much.'

Gammy's tragic story has caused outrage on Twitter.

Richard Long wrote: 'Takes a bit to make me angry but this story does. what greedy, selfish people.'

Another user, @ChickkinOz, said 'these people need to be financially responsible for this child and woman for life. Unbelievable, how are they parents.'


While @BCmanutddesi called it 'OUTRAGEOUS!!
'This story just makes my blood boil!!,' @parentingfiles said.


Australians are not the only people that travel to Thailand for surrogacy reasons.

Earlier his year, there were 65 babies stuck in Thailand that were conceived by gay Israeli couples and birthed by surrogate Thai women

The claims were made by the Facebook group 'Help Us Bring the Babies Home'.

The babies were allegedly unable to be brought to Israel because the Interior Ministry Gideon Sa'ar has not granted Israeli citizenship to the infants.


Quote:
THE SURROGACY PROCESS IN AUSTRALIA VS THAILAND

Commercial surrogacy is banned in Australia and it is illegal for people living in Queensland, NSW and the ACT to undertake commercial surrogacy in Thailand. It's also illegal for Australians to select a baby's sex.

Current Australian Medicare policy forbids Medicare rebates for IVF use for surrogacy and to receive surrogacy as a treatment option in Australia the following conditions must be fulfilled:
  • The intending parent has a defined medical disorder that makes it impossible or unacceptably dangerous to carry a baby in her uterus.
  • The surrogate is older than 25, and younger than the age of natural menopause (52 years of age). This may be increased slightly to 55 in the unique situation of a surrogate who is the mother or mother-in-law of the intending parent.
  • The surrogate must have already given birth to a healthy child of her own.
  • The surrogate does not have a past history of pregnancy-related illnesses or complications.
  • The surrogate has had an established relationship with the intending parents for at least two years by the time of the embryo transfer.
  • Neither the surrogate or intending parents suffer from a significant psychiatric disorder that would impair decision-making or the care of the child.
Many Australians have flocked to Thailand over the years because the rules were far less strict. However, the rules have changed this week.

After Thailand’s military government reviewed 12 Thai IVF clinics involved in surrogacy cases they have announced new laws.

Surrogacy is now only recognised in Thailand if:
  • The intended parents are a heterosexual married couple who are medically infertile.
  • The surrogacy is altruistic.
  • The surrogate is a blood relative.
Surrogacy in Thailand is illegal if:
  • The intended parent or parents are unmarried under Thai law (i.e. de facto couples, same sex couples and singles are excluded).
  • Any money is paid to the surrogate.
  • The removal of the child from Thailand without permission of Thai authorities will breach Thailand's human trafficking laws.
These new laws will now exclude almost every Australian from pursuing surrogacy in Thailand.

Parents Refuse to Take their Surrogate Baby with Downs Syndrome-
Video Shows Asian wife of Australian Holding the Healthy Twin Baby They took Back to Australia:




Thai Surrogate Mother Speaks out about Australian Parents:

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Old 05-08-14, 23:55   #2
 
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Update Re: New Dad is Evil Pedo>Abandoned Baby in Thailand

Child Sex Pervert Father who Abandoned Down Syndrome Twin Gammy Met Wife Through Chinese Mail Order Bride Agency: Now Protection Officers Demand Meeting with Parents as Scandal Grows

  • David and Wendy Farnell were married in 2004 in Jianjiang
  • They met through matchmaking agency after Farnell's first marriage ended
  • He was jailed in late 1990s for sexually molesting two girls under age of 10
  • In 1998 he was charged with six counts of indecently dealing with a child under the age of 13 and was convicted and sentenced again
  • Child safety officials dropped by on Tuesday, asking the couple to meet with them
  • Doctors say baby Gammy is now out of danger after chest infection
  • His Thai surrogate mother has said she wants his twin back
Daily Mail UK, 5 August 2014


The parents at the centre of the baby Gammy surrogacy scandal met through an agency that organises mail-order brides.
David Farnell and Wendy Li married in June 2004 after being introduced by a matchmaking website

They had known each other for eight months and Mr Farnell, a convicted child sex offender whose first marriage had broken down, had travelled to Jianjiang for the wedding.
Zhanjiang Happy Marriage Agency described them as 'very responsible and sincere to their marriage.'
'In order to know more about the lady, David came to Jianjiang on 22 June 2004 for their meeting and interaction When the man came again in October of 2004, they held their wedding on 24 October of 2004,' a statement on the website says.




Thai surrogate mother Pattaramon Janbua gave a traditional greeting to the media as she vowed to 'never abandon' baby Gammy on Tuesday





Ms Pattaramon speaks to the media on Tuesday at a hospital in Sri Racha, where Gammy is being treated




This was one of the first photos of Gammy the world saw after a campaign to help fund his medical treatment was started


The pair, who live in the town of Bunbury, in Western Australia, are at the centre of an international scandal after they were accused of abandoning the baby boy they had through a Thai surrogate mother because he had Down syndrome.

His sister, now six months old, returned with the couple to Australia. Last night officials from the state's Department of Child Protection and Family Support left a note at the couple's home asking for a meeting.

There has been no sign of the Farnells since the plight of baby Gammy was made public last week. Doctors had believed he might not survive a chronic chest infection. However, he is now out of danger.

This comes after the Farnells who paid 21-year-old Pattaramon Janbua to be their surrogate mother claimed they 'never wanted to give him up' but feared they would lose his twin sister if they stayed in Thailand.

A friend of the couple told the Bunbury Mail that claims the pair left Gammy behind because he had Down syndrome were false and the Farnells only fled Thailand because the government in Bangkok collapsed.

'Gammy was very sick when he was born and the biological parents were told he would not survive and he had a day, at best, to live and to say goodbye,' the statement said.

It has also been revealed the Australian father is a convicted child sex offender.
Farnell abused at least three girls under the age of 13, court documents show.


Thai surrogate mother Pattaramon Janbua, who is now caring for Gammy, accused the couple of only taking his healthy twin sister back home to WA.

Earlier this week, the couple denied knowing of six-month-old Gammy's existence and said they only had a baby girl.

The WA Department of Child Protection are now investigating the couple because of the father's criminal past.


Farnell's wife has confirmed her husband had a conviction but she believes he is a good man.

But Ms Pattaramon - who was paid a total of $16,000 to carry the Farnells' children - has told the Seven Network: 'If the father is an offender I want my daughter back.'





The Farnell's home in Bunbury, south of Perth, WA, where baby Gammy's twin sister is living





A dog sits behind the gate of the house of the WA couple at the centre of the baby Gammy surrogacy scandal


On Tuesday, the Farnell said they never asked Ms Pattaramon to have an abortion, that they did not know Gammy had Down syndrome and that they only left the baby boy in Thailand because they were told he was going to die.

They claim that because Ms Pattaramon gave birth at a smaller hospital instead of the one they planned their surrogacy agreement became void.

The twins were allegedly born two months premature and the Australian couple said they no longer had any legal rights over them.


Farnell was jailed in the late 1990s for sexually molesting two girls under the age of 10 and was sentenced to three years behind bars.

While serving time for that crime, in 1998 he was charged with six counts of indecently dealing with a child under the age of 13 and was convicted and sentenced again.





Thai surrogate mother Pattaramon Janbua holds her baby Gammy, born with Down Syndrome, at the Samitivej hospital on Monday


Farnell, an electrician who has three adult children, reportedly married his second wife Wendy Li in China in 2004.
Two neighbours who spoke to the Daily Mail Australia said they had been aware of the father's past child sex charges.

'We've known about it for years,' one local said in Bunbury, 180km South of Perth, in WA.

'This is pretty much a street of retirees and everyone pretty much keeps to themselves.'

Another neighbour said while she was aware of the allegations, she had no idea they had a baby.

Farnell obtained a child via a surrogate mother in Thailand despite being a convicted child sex offender because there are no laws to stop him in his home state of Western Australia.




Pattaramon Janbua shared a tender moment with her baby boy Gammy at a hospital in Chonburi province, southeastern Thailand on Sunday





In a shocking loophole, authorities look at children born via overseas surrogates on a case by case basis, meaning sex offenders can bring home children from Thailand.

To make matters worse, it has been reported by Channel Nine that the WA-based mother used her married name on Gammy's birth certificate but her maiden name on her baby daughter's documents.

The only obstacle the Australian couple would have faced in bringing the child home to Australia is a DNA test with the Department of Foreign Affairs and Trade. This test is only in place to prevent human trafficking.

Thai authorities are now considering charging the surrogate mother with human trafficking.



There are currently no tests to see if new parents are convicted paedophiles and local authorities, apart from in the state of Victoria, do not automatically investigate the parents of children born overseas.
If DFAT is concerned with findings on a DNA test it then raises the issues with the local child protection authority.

'If you are going to a dodgy agency in Thailand no questions are asked,' Brisbane-based surrogacy lawyer Stephen Page told Daily Mail Australia.
Late this afternoon, the Federal Government emphatically ruled out any possible changes to legislation which could potentially overhaul laws to over-ride states and territories.

The Attorney-General's Department issued a statement to Daily Mail Australia stating that 'states and territories are responsible for child protection and the investigation about child safety or wellbeing'.

However, Foreign Minister Julie Bishop has confirmed that the Departments of Foreign Affairs, Trade and the Attorney-General's Department will jointly review other aspects of commercial surrogacy.

Prime Minister Tony Abbott said on Tuesday that you couldn’t helped but be moved by the situation that baby Gammy found in himself in.





A lawyer presenting the Australian biological parents of Gammy is expected to address the media from the couple's South Bunbury home







A Channel Nine journalist who has been to the WA couple's home said they have a daughter with the same date of birth
as Gammy although the mother's maiden name is used on the birth certificate, possibly to avoid detection.


Lawyer Mr Page said if the couple had gone to the United States for surrogacy they would not have been legally allowed a child. There are strict rules in the US when it comes to convicted child sex offenders.
Gammy's twin sister may be able to continue to live with her Australian father if child protection authorities deem he is no longer a risk, Mr Page said.

He explained that the couple would not be able to use an overseas surrogate if they lived in Queensland, NSW or the ACT because the practice is illegal. In Victoria, a parent with a criminal conviction is automatically banned.

The lawyer, who works with Australians who are trying to have children from every state, said he always asks people who come to him for help in going through surrogacy overseas if they have criminal convictions as he doesn't want to 'facilitate paedophilia'.

He pointed to the case of Australian citizen Mark J. Newton and his long-term boyfriend Peter Truong who are currently serving 40 and 30 years in an Indiana jail, in the United States, after they were convicted of horrific child sex crimes.


They sexually abused a boy they had 'adopted' after paying a Russian woman $8,000 to be their surrogate in 2005.






Stephen Page is one of Australia's top surrogacy lawyers and has dealt with hundreds of parents
seeking surrogacy overseas. He said their were no laws to stop the WA couple from having surrogate children




Police claimed they adopted the boy 'for the sole purpose of exploitation' and recorded uploaded footage of his abuse to an international syndicate known as the Boy Lovers Network.

He was abused just days after he was born and throughout his six years with the couple.


'They claimed they were wonderful gay parents who wanted to be surrogates,' Mr Page said.
Asked whether he thinks child protection will intervene in the case of Gammy's sister, Mr Page said: 'Who knows what will happen?'

Gammy's surrogate mother, Ms Pattaramon, has now demanded Gammy's sister be returned to her in Thailand after learning of the Australian man's child sex offence.
She said: 'I am very worried about my baby girl. I need help from anyone who can bring my girl back to me as soon as possible... this news make me sick.

'I will take care of my twin babies. I will not give her or him to any family that wants a baby.'


The Australian father on Tuesday told the ABC that Ms Pattaramon was not the woman he believed carried his child and that he had had problems with the Thai agency, which has now shut down.

Gammy's mother has threatened to sue the family, claiming that the children’s biological father in his 50s, had visited her after she gave birth.

He had only bought milk for the girl, she claimed, and ‘never looked at Gammy’.

'The twins stayed next to each other but the father never looked at Gammy...could say he never touched Gammy at all,' she said.

Ms Pattaramon told the ABC that the pair had cried on the day they collected their daughter from hospital but left their son behind.

She also alleges that they asked her to have an abortion when she found out that she was carrying a child with Down Syndrome.

Gammy’s plight has provoked fury across the world with critics savaging his biological parents. Donations have poured in and now stand at more than $200,000.

Meanwhile the little boy is still gravely ill at Samitivej Sriracha Hospital in Chonburi province, south-eastern Thailand.

He is battling a lung infection and, at one point, his birth mother did not expect him to survive.
Australia’s Immigration Minister Scott Morrison has labelled Ms Pattaramon a ‘saint’ and an ‘absolute hero’ and said the outpouring of support was a strong indicator of the way Australians felt about the situation.



Ms Pattaramon says she will sue Gammy's Australian biological parents for leaving their son behind in Thailand



Baby Gammy has sparked new calls to reform surrogacy laws




Gammy's story could prompt the Australian government to look closer at surrogacy
laws with the Department of Foreign Affairs already examining practices in Thailand.


Agencies were working with Thai officials on the broader surrogacy issues, the department said.

Mr Morrison said the legalities surrounding international surrogacy were ‘very, very, very murky’ and regulations must be looked at carefully.

‘Sure, there are lots of Australians who are desperate to be parents but that can never, I think, sanction what we have just seen here,’ he said.

Prime Minister Tony Abbott has also said the case illustrates the pitfalls of international surrogacy.
It is illegal for people living in Queensland, NSW and the ACT to undertake commercial surrogacy in Thailand and new Thai laws brought in last week also mean it will now be much more difficult for Australians to seek surrogacy in the country.

On Friday, Mr Page warned that babies of desperate Australians who are using surrogate mothers in Thailand could end up being put into orphanages after Thai surrogacy laws changed.
Australians using surrogates in Thailand could also be prosecuted for human trafficking under the new laws that ban surrogacy if the prospective parents aren't blood relatives.

The lawyer called the changes 'appalling' and said his clients have been left with no way to contact the pregnant woman carrying their babies, after the Thai military allegedly confiscated medical records from IVF clinics.

'I've been contacted by parents who can't contact the surrogate parents midway through pregnancy. They can't find out whether their baby or the mother is OK,' Mr Page told Daily Mail Australia.

'It's a disaster how the Thai government have announced it.
'These children didn't ask to born in this mess,' he explained.

Commercial surrogacy, where a woman is paid a fee to carry a child, is illegal in Australia.

However, if there is an agreement for the biological parents to cover just medical and other reasonable costs, the practice is legal.




Gammy, pictured here with his older brother Game and mother Ms Pattaramon, is expected to be moved to a hospital in Bangkok in the coming days






The three of them sit happily huddled together on a hospital bed, Game keeping an eye on his little brother




In hospital on Sunday the six-month-old held onto a creme coloured bear, who looked to be wearing a doctor's lab coat




Ms Pattaramon previously said she loved the six-month-old boy like he was her own child, and has vowed to care for her son
Quote:
THE SURROGACY PROCESS IN AUSTRALIA VS THAILAND

Commercial surrogacy is banned in Australia and it is illegal for people living in Queensland, NSW and the ACT to undertake commercial surrogacy in Thailand. It's also illegal for Australians to select a baby's sex.

Current Australian Medicare policy forbids Medicare rebates for IVF use for surrogacy and to receive surrogacy as a treatment option in Australia the following conditions must be fulfilled:

  • The intending parent has a defined medical disorder that makes it impossible or unacceptably dangerous to carry a baby in her uterus.
  • The surrogate is older than 25, and younger than the age of natural menopause (52 years of age). This may be increased slightly to 55 in the unique situation of a surrogate who is the mother or mother-in-law of the intending parent.
  • The surrogate must have already given birth to a healthy child of her own.
  • The surrogate does not have a past history of pregnancy-related illnesses or complications.
  • The surrogate has had an established relationship with the intending parents for at least two years by the time of the embryo transfer.
  • Neither the surrogate or intending parents suffer from a significant psychiatric disorder that would impair decision-making or the care of the child.
Many Australians have flocked to Thailand over the years because the rules were far less strict. However, the rules have changed this week.

After Thailand’s military government reviewed 12 Thai IVF clinics involved in surrogacy cases they have announced new laws.

Surrogacy is now only recognised in Thailand if:

  • The intended parents are a heterosexual married couple who are medically infertile.
  • The surrogacy is altruistic.
  • The surrogate is a blood relative.
Surrogacy in Thailand is illegal if:

  • The intended parent or parents are unmarried under Thai law (i.e. de facto couples, same sex couples and singles are excluded).
  • Any money is paid to the surrogate.
  • The removal of the child from Thailand without permission of Thai authorities will breach Thailand's human trafficking laws.
These new laws will now exclude almost every Australian from pursuing surrogacy in Thailand.

__________________
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