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History of hague convention
 

History of hague convention

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Sayef Amin from Dhaka Bangladesh, Cell No.+8804475122222/+8801614122222/+8801924122222

Sayef Amin from Dhaka Bangladesh, Cell No.+8804475122222/+8801614122222/+8801924122222

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    History of hague convention History of hague convention Document Transcript

    • Introduction: The Hague Convention on Inter country Adoption is an international agreement between participating countries on best adoption procedures. These procedures have basically two goals in mind: • The best interests of children are considered with each inter country adoption. • The prevention of abduction, exploitation, sale, or trafficking of children. The guidelines and procedures that are set forth in the Hague Convention are also for the protection of birth families, as well as adoptive families. Part of the Convention's guidelines ensures that one Central Authority is in place in each country so that adoptive parents get the most accurate information regarding adoption. The Department of State is the U.S. Central Authority for the Convention. According to the State Department's Web site, implementing the principles of The Hague Convention on Inter country Adoption is the State Department's top priority at this time. They hope that the U.S. will be a Hague Convention country by late 2007 or early 2008. History of the Hague Convention on Inter country Adoption: On this day in 1899, the First Hague Convention was signed at the international peace conference at The Hague in the Netherlands. Together with the Second Hague Convention in 1907, these two conventions make up the foundation of international laws regarding the conduct of war. The first conference was called at the suggestion of Tsar Nicholas II of Russia, and the second by US President Theodore Roosevelt. Most of the provisions of the Hague Conventions were violated during the First World War. On this day in 1794, Maximilien Robespierre, Louis Antoine de Saint-Just, Georges Couthon and many of their peers were executed by guillotine in Paris. Robespierre, Saint-Just and Couthon were leading figures in the French Revolution and were radical Jacobins. They served on the Committee of Public Safety, which ruled France during the bloody ‘Reign of Terror’ which saw mass violence and executions of ‘enemies of the revolution’. There was a coup against the Committee on July 27th 1794, which prompted a reactionary movement against
    • the bloody policies of the Reign of Terror. For their role in the violence, Robespierre, Saint-Just and Couthon were executed. • The Hague Convention on Private International Law has been around since 1893, but the Hague Convention on Protection of Children and Co-operation in Respect of Inter country Adoption was completed for comments by member countries on May 29, 1993. • The United States signed the Convention on March 31, 1994. • In 1998, President Clinton sent the Hague Convention on Inter country Adoptions to the U.S. Senate for ratification. • In 2000, both Houses of Congress passed bills for implementation of the Convention, the Inter country Adoption Act of 2000 (the IAA), Public Law 106-279. • President Clinton signed the IAA into law on October 6, 2000. • The United States ratified the Hague Convention on Inter country Adoption on December 12, 2007 in the Netherlands. • The Hague Convention on Inter country Adoption entered into force for the United States on April 1, 2008. This means that private adoption service providers will need to be accredited, temporarily accredited, or approved, supervised by a provider that is accredited, temporarily accredited, or approved, in order to provide adoption services involving the U.S. and another Convention country.