ABOUT MONEY BABY D

About Money Baby D. 4month Old Baby.

ABOUT MONEY BABY D. ABOUT MONEY


About Money Baby D. 4month Old Baby.



About Money Baby D





about money baby d






    money baby
  • (Money Babies) Money Babies is a 2008 single by Montreal indie band The Dears. The song is taken from the album Missiles. It was released on 7" vinyl with the B-Side "Threats" and as a digital download which featured a French language version of the song with lyrics translasted by Annie Q.











about money baby d - The Baby




The Baby Business: How Money, Science, and Politics Drive the Commerce of Conception


The Baby Business: How Money, Science, and Politics Drive the Commerce of Conception



Despite legislation that claims to prohibit it, there is a thriving market for babies spreading across the globe. Fueled by rapid advances in reproductive medicine and the desperate desires of millions of would-be parents, the acquisition of children?whether through donated eggs, rented wombs, or cross-border adoption?has become a multibillion dollar industry that has left science, law, ethics, and commerce deeply at odds.

In The Baby Business, Debora Spar argues that it is time to acknowledge the commercial truth about reproduction and to establish a standard that governs its transactions. In this fascinating behind-the-scenes account, she combines pioneering research and interviews with the industry’s top reproductive scientists and trailblazers to provide a first glimpse at how the industry works: who the baby-makers are, who makes money, how prices are set, and what defines the clientele. Fascinating stories illustrate the inner workings of market segments--including stem cell research, surrogacy, egg swapping, ?designer babies,” adoption, and human cloning--as Spar explores the moral and legal challenges that industry players must address.

The first purely commercial look at an industry that deals in humanity’s most intimate issues, this book challenges us to consider the financial promise and ethical perils we’ll face as the baby business moves inevitably forward.










78% (8)





10 things about me




10 things about me





Tagged by Kitty, Choko-co and Gaia, thanks :D

1- i hate my picture taken, now more than ever, cause i never ever look ok, so this is all you get (better than the pic with my reflection in a glass, anyways. Wich i did, but well, all you could see was a shadow, even more than here)

2- I know i can survive anything.
But if something would happen to my boy i'd probably curled up and die too.

3- I have made many wrong choices, but i always try to think they are somehow for the best and that life has something good for me in storage.

4- I get all stressed wanting to do many things and it's hard for me to realize there are only so many hours a day.

5- I want to have another baby but since my partner and me live far away most of the time due to his job, we won't go for it till we can be together.

6- I have made huge sacrifices in my life for others to be happy. And i hope this one i am doing for myself turns out good, though the happy ending is yet to come, and it's taking a bit too long...

7- I don't let myself to think about bad possibilities, i don't wanna create bad outcomes.

8- I wish i could have stopped at 25 or so. Time is a bitch.

9- I choose to be happy. Regardless of everything else, i choose.

10- Money is not everything. Honour comes first.

And , of all the tiny things that make life sweeter, i am thankful for dolls and all the awsome people and times they bring me :D

BONUS- the way i can give for adoption a doll i really really love is to think about this or that doll, wich i wished i could have kept but gave for adoption after all. And then i think "if that one went away, this has to go, cause i loved that one even more".
Well, i had to invent some strategies, right? LOL

***********************************************************************************************

1- No me gusta NA salir en fotos, ahora menos que nunca en mi vida, asi que esto es lo que hay, una foto medio camuflada, pero mejor que la que habia makinado, con mi reflejo en un cristal (que me la he hecho pero ya me parecio demasiado cobarde)

2- Se que puedo sobrevivir a lo que sea
Pero si le pasara algo a mi nino me encogeria, me acurrucaria y me moriria. Directamente.

3- He hecho bastantes malas elecciones , pero me gusta pensar que han sido para mejor y que la vida guarda algo bueno en su manga para mi

4- Me estreso mogollon queriendo hacer una pila de cosas, y me cuesta un trabajo horrible darme cuenta de que el dia solo tiene las horas que tiene. Y punto.

5- Quiero mas ninos pero hasta que el costillo no viva aqui todo el rato, y no tenga que trabajar fuera, como que no...

6- He hecho enormes sacrificios en mi vida para que otros sean felices. Espero que este que estoy haciendo por mi misma salga bien, aunque el final feliz esta aun por llegar, y esta tardando un pelin....

7- No me dejo pensar en las posibilidades malas, para no crear situaciones malas

8- Ojala hubiese podido pararme en los 25. El tiempo es un hijo de jander (vease meretriz)

9- Elijo ser feliz. A pesar de todo, yo elijo.

10- El dinero no lo es todo. El honor viene primero.

De todas las cositas chicas que hacen la vida mas dulce , agradezco las munecas, que me traen tantos momentos felices y sobre todo, tanta gente increible

BONUS- Cuando tengo que dar una keka en adopcion pero me la quiero quedar MUCHO, pienso en akellas que me encantaban y no tuve mas remedio que dejar ir,y pienso, "aquella se fue y esta se queda? no puede ser, a la calle"
Alguna estrategia me tenia que inventar no? XDD












2009 Symposium "Making Healthy Babies, Raising Healthy Children: Living Well in a Toxic World"




2009 Symposium "Making Healthy Babies, Raising Healthy Children: Living Well in a Toxic World"





Master of Ceremonies

Carolyn Raffensperger, M.A, J.D. is the Executive Director of the Science and Environmental Health Network (SEHN). In 1982 she left a career as an archaeologist to work for the Sierra Club, where she addressed an array of environmental issues, including forest management, river protection, pesticide pollutants, and disposal of radioactive waste. She began working for SEHN in 1994. As an environmental lawyer, she specializes in fundamental changes in law and policy necessary for the protection and restoration of public health and the environment. Carolyn is coeditor of Protecting Public Health and the Environment: Implementing the Precautionary Principle (Island Press, 1999), the most comprehensive exploration of the history, theory, and implementation of the precautionary principle. She coined the term "ecological medicine" to encompass the broad notions that health and healing are entwined with the natural world. She wrote a bimonthly column for the Environmental Law Institute's journal Environmental Forum from 1999 until 2008.

Maureen Block is former in-house counsel at a New York investment bank, and founder of The Ryder Foundation whose mission is to raise money for organizations that make a difference in the lives of children with autism. Ms. Block is the mother of a child who has recovered from autism.



Elizabeth Horn co-founded the Autism Recovery Consortium to support continued research into autism recovery. Along with Dr. Martha Herbert of Harvard and Michael Lerner of Commonweal, she co-founded the autism group that meets regularly at Commonweal called NPART (New Paradigms for Autism Recovery and Treatment). She produced a documentary entitled "Finding the Words" about children recovering from autism that has now been broadcast in over 30 countries, and recently collaborated on the creation of ChARMtracker software (treatment management software for children with ASD).



Diana Paul is a filmmaker and Founding Director of Sage Femme, a non-profit organization that produces the Motherbaby International Film Festivals and promotes and educates about EcoBirth.



Molly Arthur, who has had 30 years of working with start-ups and growing networks in her professional sales career, is the Managing Director of Sage Femme. Molly is also the inspiration behind EcoBirth, a philosophy linking birth and the environment.



EcoBirth is the study of and practice in Deep Womb Ecology. It links and relates the environments of Birth and Earth. EcoBirth recognizes that the mental and physical care surrounding Birth is an indicator of how we care for the Earth. Since our primary provider and first home is the Earth, EcoBirth advocates cherishing her as a means of protecting our mother's wombs, our baby's births and our children's futures.










about money baby d








about money baby d




Milk, Money, and Madness: The Culture and Politics of Breastfeeding






The crucial decision between breastfeeding and formula feeding is increasingly complicated by misinformation and unfounded theories which cloud the actual facts. By all accounts, breastmilk is the most amazing life-sustaining fluid known to humanity. Many women who breastfeed characterize it as perhaps the most fulfilling life experience they will ever know. Scientific research supports the fact that breastfed babies are healthier, have lower infant mortality rates and fewer chronic illnesses throughout their lives than formula-fed babies. Similarly, women who breastfeed are significantly less likely to contract serious illnesses such as breast cancer. Alarmingly few people are aware of the unique benefits of breastfeeding and do not understand the dangers and risks of feeding an infant formula. In fact, the United States has the lowest breastfeeding rate in the industrialized world. Why has our society defied common sense and scientific data when breastfeeding has so many biological, emotional, environmental, and even financial advantages over laboratory blends? Milk, Money, and Madness is a thought-provoking book that offers honest answers and straight facts about breastfeeding. This book is designed to provide women, men, health workers, doctors, nurses, and midwives with the knowledge they need to advise or decide about the most suitable means of nourishment for infants. Baumslag and Michels consider the effects of 50 years of clever marketing and advertising which have transformed this society into one where bottle feeding is the norm and infant formula is considered to be essential to women's liberation and the forming of a paternal-infant bond. They also examine attitudes toward breastfeeding in cultures all around the world as compared to the antipathy toward breastfeeding that pervades the United States. Milk, Money, and Madness cuts through the myths and paranoia to offer an enlightening, culturally significant look at one of the most fundamentally beautiful functions of the human experience.










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