International dating nepal israel

02-Feb-2020 23:46

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The results come despite Trump’s threats to cut aid to UN members who would vote against his decision.

(Should the women who had already given birth for Israeli fathers also have been evacuated)?

With a press and public seemingly so supportive of persons who ventured to Nepal to have their children, might it not be time for Israel to change its law restricting surrogacy to married persons?

Standing out in a front page story in Haaretz is a single quote from one of 200 Israelis anxiously awaiting evacuation, a gay couple who had been in Nepal for six weeks for the birth of their child: “On the one hand, it is an amazing and proud feeling to see the El Al plane here to take us home, but on the other hand the same state that sends planes to the edge of the world to bring Israelis home—is the same state that because of its laws people like us have to go to remote places and go through such a difficult process.” The El Al plane had come filled with medical aid to Nepal and left with Israelis, including 12 babies born to Israeli fathers and surrogate mothers, with others to follow.

After criticism that only the babies were allowed to come and not the 100 or so women who were pregnant with Israeli children, the Attorney General of Israel announced that surrogate mothers at different stages of their pregnancies currently in Nepal would be permitted in Israel to complete the birth process (what will happen to the mothers after the births is unclear).

The results come despite Trump’s threats to cut aid to UN members who would vote against his decision.

(Should the women who had already given birth for Israeli fathers also have been evacuated)?

With a press and public seemingly so supportive of persons who ventured to Nepal to have their children, might it not be time for Israel to change its law restricting surrogacy to married persons?

Standing out in a front page story in Haaretz is a single quote from one of 200 Israelis anxiously awaiting evacuation, a gay couple who had been in Nepal for six weeks for the birth of their child: “On the one hand, it is an amazing and proud feeling to see the El Al plane here to take us home, but on the other hand the same state that sends planes to the edge of the world to bring Israelis home—is the same state that because of its laws people like us have to go to remote places and go through such a difficult process.” The El Al plane had come filled with medical aid to Nepal and left with Israelis, including 12 babies born to Israeli fathers and surrogate mothers, with others to follow.

After criticism that only the babies were allowed to come and not the 100 or so women who were pregnant with Israeli children, the Attorney General of Israel announced that surrogate mothers at different stages of their pregnancies currently in Nepal would be permitted in Israel to complete the birth process (what will happen to the mothers after the births is unclear).

Such a change would enable all Israeli citizens to have children without resorting to transnational reproductive tourism where in many instances ethical concerns, including exploitation, are endemic.