a message from The donaldson adoption institute Everything we have done and every action we have taken has been made possible by the steadfast support from all of our generous donors, the heart of our precious community, and the hard work of our staff, board, and volunteers who have dedicated their valuable time and talents to advance DAI’s work. This report contains an historical overview of the international adoption of Korean children; the results of an Adoption Institute survey conducted prior to historical Gathering conference of the first generation of Korean adoptees, and synopsis of the adoptee discussion groups. Author: Madelyn Freundlich, Joy Kim Lieberthal. Published: June 2000.
Today, the Evan B. Donaldson Adoption Institute, in conjunction with Holt International Children's Services, released the findings of a survey of adult Koreans who were adopted between 19and who are currently attending the International Gathering of the First Generation of Korean Adoptees in Washington, D.C. Nov 09, 2009 · The report was issued by the Evan B. Donaldson Adoption Institute, a nonprofit adoption research and policy group based in New York. Since 1953, parents in Author: RON NIXON.
Freundlich, Madelyn and Joy Kim Lieberthal. 2000. The Gathering of the first generation of adult Korean adoptees: Adoptees’ perceptions of international adoption. New York: Evan B. Donaldson Adoption Institute. Huh, Nam Soon, and William Reid. 2000. “Intercountry, Transracial Adoption and Ethnic Identity: A Korean Example.”. In a survey of 163 Korean adult adoptees, Freundlich and Lieberthal (2000) found that, while growing up, 36% described themselves as Caucasian and 42% described themselves as ethnically Korean/Asian. As adults, only 11% of the Korean adoptees described themselves as Caucasian and 78% described themselves as Korean/Asian. Evan B. Donaldson Cited by: 435.