Op-Ed: A historic Supreme Court case on trans-adoptions from the ‘Reconstruction Era’

Transgender people and their families and friends are waiting for another historic Supreme Court case that will decide the fate of already adopted and foster children.

This issue touches every American of every walk of life, including many of your own family members, and still, many Americans have not comprehended the meaning of this crucial moment in the social history of the United States.

Although politics may seem like the driver behind this case, it is mainly social science. The Supreme Court will determine whether something like a “consent of the parent” is enough for transgender people and their families to appropriate or adopt biological children.

The American Psychological Association (APA) brought this case to the Supreme Court, as it did with Obergefell v. Hodges and related cases, whose outcome gave unprecedented legitimacy to the transgender lifestyle.

In the most recently published edition of The Psychology of Sexual Identity, the APA states in Section 2.10: “No more than 8 to 10 percent of the nation’s 5 million children are transgender.” Just how realistic is this prediction? How many biological children are there that have been “transferred” by the state from birth to another family, said to be “supportive” of their choice to be transgender? How many of these children are now to be forced to return to the biological family for now to consent to be adopted? How many biological children may now be denied adoption or resettled for biological children who resemble their biological siblings? What does this mean?

Given this reality, many parents are now fearful, such as the mother of a transgender child, “Asma Al-Hammadi, her family may no longer be able to adopt her child. The South Park mother is demanding ‘recognition and the opportunity to be considered a parent,’ even before a legal separation has occurred, having gone to court and hired a publicist,” as reported by the New York Post.

Yes, it was a bold and courageous decision for the Supreme Court to hear this case, since some of the usual allies of the transgender lifestyle had publicly adopted a new case for “human rights” in its place. The transgender “civil rights” movement has long embraced the court as its own representative, a charter member of their moral legitimacy.

However, this new case proves the possibility of transgender people simply becoming “charities” to take the place of traditional adoptive and foster families, which brings a new perspective to the American record books.

The Supreme Court will decide by ruling on Feb. 1 whether adopting transgender children at the expense of biological parents is contrary to the definition of the law and its moral foundation, as outlined by the American Declaration of Independence.

The court’s work is not over yet. If the case is not able to find consensus, or even a majority, and transgender people continue with their legal and judicial campaign by using this case to force additional adoption decisions on biological parents, this case will serve as yet another flashing light for children living in the foster care system, and society as a whole.

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