Jennifer Cramblett and her partner Amanda Zinkon purchased two vials of sperm from an Illinois sperm bank under the impression that the donor had “similar genetic traits” to theirs, that is, a white man. Mistakenly, the sperm bank
A judge Thursday dismissed a lawsuit filed by an Ohio woman against a west suburban sperm bank whose clerical error resulted in the birth of her mixed-race daughter. Cramblett, who did not attend Thursday’s hearing, filed suit last year …
Jennifer Cramblett–yes, that’s her real name–said that she ordered the sperm of a white man but the sperm bank in Chicago had a mix up and gave her the wrong fluids. Story continues below Cramblett and her lesbian lover are upset …
Even though Cramblett insists she loves Payton, now three, she says that she didn’t get what she asked for and she is suing the sperm bank over the mix-up. She also says she lives in a predominantly white community and is worried …
Midwest had accidentally sent the couple sperm from Donor 330, who is African-American. Apparently the mix-up happened because the bank uses handwritten records and their order was misread. Cramblett and Zinkon discovered …
The mix-up was due in part to the fact that Midwest Sperm Bank keeps written rather than computerized records, Cramblett told Cleveland TV station WOIO (watch the video below). In August 2012, she gave birth to "a beautiful, …
Thus, Cramblett and Zinkon are not suing the sperm bank solely because of the African American donor mix up, as the headlines may suggest. They are suing the sperm bank because the unintended issues that have arisen as a result of …
Cramblett claims the sperm bank needs to be held accountable because she has “limited cultural competency” in regards to African-American culture. The sperm bank provided a full refund for the mix up in sperm and issued an apology to …
A sperm bank mix-up at the University of Utah nearly two decades ago has had lasting implications for at least one …
SALT LAKE CITY (AP) - The University of Utah has put together a panel of doctors and medical ethicists to review how a convicted felon working at a now-defunct university fertility clinic two decades ago switched his sperm and fathered a …
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