The Red Sea: "China's Children International" by China's Children International

Summary

CCI is a network that aims to strengthen the relationship between adoptees and their heritage. Working to unite adoptees from across the globe, we want our members to find a haven within our network as they meet new people. As adoptees mature into adulthood, CCI is empowering Chinese adoptees to be proud of their heritage as well as be individuals who share the common beginning of being adopted from China.

Bio

China’s Children International, “CCI” is an organization run by adoptees for adoptees. The mission of CCI is to unite Chinese adoptees from all over the world in addition to providing an extensive network of support for all of us who share this common beginning. CCI promotes open discussions among its members and encourages members to share experiences with other adoptees. CCI is working to provide the opportunity for adoptees to give back to orphanages in China. If CCI were to win the grant competition we would use the money to help continue our mission of uniting Chinese adoptees world wide. The money would go towards programs that we have initiated such as our T-shirt fundraiser for Half the Sky, maintaining our website rights, and any future activities we create that promote helping Chinese orphanages and adoptees. For instance if we won the grant money, 100% of the profits from t-shirt sales would go to Half the Sky instead of a portion of the profits that are currently being used to cover the initial cost of shirts and shipping. This money would also be used as a foundation for CCI becoming a not-for-profit organization as we aspire to become a 501 c3 in the future.




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When Deng spoke with one of our field workers recently, she was despairing. Her husband had left her when she initially refused to abort their baby, and she had no idea how she would raise her children alone. 

 

Deng had already suffered deep wounds in relationships. Two years ago, she was in an abusive relationship with an violent older man and gave birth to a son. Her mother helped her escape that relationship and rescue her son, but Deng was on her own afterwards. She struggled to build a new life and care for a young child.

 

Deng met...

IMAGE: Schweitz Finance

 

According to a recent research paper by scholars at Columbia University, Tsinghua University, and Peking University, China's gender imbalance is responsible for "socially inefficient" increases in housing, which will eventually pop as an entire generation of single children enter into their inheritance.  In an...

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