Adoptar un niño

Estás aquí: Adoptar un niño - - El origen de los niños // Orfanatos en Rusia // Instrucciones para buscar en la base de datos del Ministerio Ruso de Educación


Instrucciones para buscar en la base de datos:

1. Abrimos la página de traducción HYPERLINK: http://www.online-translator.com/srvurl.asp?lang=es

2. En ella, tecleo la web de la base de datos HYPERLINK http://www.usynovite.ru/db/ o http://www.sirota.ru/rus/

3. Selecciono en el menú desplegable TRADUCIR DE RUSO A ESPAÑOL

4. Pulso el botón TRADUCIR!

5. En la página traducida veo abajo el formulario con los datos para buscar niño, pero a partir de ahora el traductor no seguirá
traduciendo, por lo que hay que hacerlo en ruso. Sigo.

6. Abrimos la pagina de traducción HYPERLINK http://www.usynovite.ru/db/ --- pronto en Español...en una nueva ventana del explorador, dejando la traducida abierta en otra ventana.

7. Comparando ambas páginas, metemos los datos en la ventana RUSA. P.ej. el año de nacimiento, la región, etc. Pero tenemos que hacerlo a la antigua, es decir, leyendo en la que está en español, pero escribiendo en la que está en ruso. Es un poco lioso, pero al final se consigue.

8. Cuando hayamos metido los datos que tengamos, pulsamos EN LA VENTANA RUSA el botón de abajo (algo así como BUSCAR) y nos aparecerán los niños adoptables que cumplen los criterios que hemos indicado.

Acceso banco de datos de adopciones: Enlace ya traducido:


Reportaje de televisión TV3 sobre la base de datos rusa (Está en catalán)

En el enlace siguiente de la página encontrareis el reportaje emitido el pasado día 24 de Julio pasado por Televisió de Catalunya (TV3), dentro del Telenoticias del mediodía. Está en catalán pero se entiende perfectamente el contenido para quien no conozca este idioma.

Es un fichero en formato mpeg de 21 Mb de tamaño reproducible con el Windows Media Player u otro programa similar. Si tenéis problemas para poderlo reproducir directamente desde el servidor la opción es descargárselo en vuestro ordenador y visionarlo desde vuestro disco duro. http://www.asfaru.org/pagines/reportjebasededatos.htm


Ministry Opens an Adoptions Web Site
Monday, June 20, 2005. Issue 3190. Page 1.
By Oksana Yablokova
Staff Writer

-- traductor automático: http://www.online-translator.com/srvurl.asp?lang=es--

Responding to calls for child adoption procedures to be made more transparent, the Education and Science Ministry has created a new Internet site to provide information about laws and regulations governing adoption, and is offering a database of all orphans eligible for adoption in Russia.

Starting this month, those interested in adopting a child can visit the site, www.usynovite.ru, to find out which documents are required by law to qualify for an adoption, and can also browse through photographs of thousands of orphans from across the country.

The site includes information on around 260,000 children living in orphanages across Russia, said Ivan Yantsukevich, an adviser to the ministry's child legal and social protection department.

Visitors to the site will be able to enter the age, gender and other details of a child they wish to adopt and view photographs of children who match the request.

"We hope the site will become a guide for people wanting to adopt children in the country, but we also plan to keep all those involved in adoptions updated in case of any news about adoption procedures," Yantsukevich said by telephone Friday.

"In other words, we want to be able to release accurate, firsthand information to avoid controversy and speculation," he said.

International adoptions have recently come under fire in Russia amid calls by some senior officials to sharply restrict adoptions following the death of an adopted boy in the United States.

Last month, prosecutors accused dozens of foreign adoption agencies of operating with expired licenses. The Foreign Ministry intervened and said there was no reason to object to foreign adoptions if no Russian parents could be found.

The site has a full list of foreign adoption agencies officially accredited with the Education and Science Ministry. While earlier the list included 89 foreign agencies, the new one includes only 42 agencies accredited until May 2006.

Adoption professionals said that the site could be a helpful tool for those wishing to adopt children in the country.

"As a reliable source of official information, this site will be useful for Russians but not for foreigners," said Natalya Shaginian-Needham, head of Happy Families International Center, Inc., a U.S.-based adoption agency.

By law, orphans remain on the database available for domestic adoption for eight months before foreign parents have the opportunity to adopt them. Russian parents can adopt a child at any time while foreigners have to wait for eight months, Shaginian said.

The site was opened June 1 but started fully operating in mid-June, Yantsukevich said. Over the next few months, the ministry also plans to open English, Italian, Spanish and German versions of the site, he said.

According to the site, last year foreigners adopted a record number of 9,419 Russian children, while Russians adopted 6,913. Americans adopted a total of 5,841 children, more than any other country, while Spaniards adopted 1,602 children and Italians 742.