Kickstart Anonymous Father’s Day in NYC

by The Center for Bioethics and Culture on January 9, 2012

The premiere showing of Anonymous Father’s Day is coming up . . . January 29, 2012, at the Soho Gallery for Digital Art in New York City to be exact! You’ve helped us get this far, now we need a little more help from our friends to pull this off. Beginning January 29th at 7pm and running through February 1st, Anonymous Father’s Day will show FIVE times. And we all need to be on hand.

Which costs money . . . five days in the Big Apple is not cheap. But we aren’t rock stars (yet) so don’t need rock star treatment, just your help to fly in several of the people in the film, feed them a little, and get them a bed to lay their head on.

We are an award winning team, writing, directing, and producing this new high-impact global film and could sure use some Kickstarter funds to get us closer to our New York City Premiere. We’re giving you, and all our friends and supporters, just 3 weeks to raise $3,100. We’ve done it before and we can do it again, with a little love from our friends.

So please consider a gift to help us with the next phase of Anonymous Father’s Day. You can give through Kickstarter or through PayPal.


What Others are Saying

Anonymous Father’s Day gives a voice to those adult children of Third Party Reproduction (TPR) who have a fundamental human right to information about their genetic history for their health and medical care, to their identity and family history, and to siblings they may have all over the world. The U.S. obsession with capitalist profit-generation has resulted in a major human rights violation of the children of TPR. It is a damning indictment that the U.S. is the only country in the world besides Somalia to have failed to ratify the Convention on the Rights of the Child. Jennifer Lahl’s film sheds much needed light on an ever-growing population ignored and too often silenced by society.”
— Kathleen Sloan, Feminist, human rights advocate, and author, National Organization for Women (NOW)

“So absorbing I watched it twice . . . a profound documentary”
— Jill Stanek, nurse turned speaker, columnist, and blogger, a national figure in the effort to protect innocent human life

Anonymous Father’s Day should be required viewing for anyone considering donating or selling their sperm, as well as for anyone contemplating using this method of conceiving a child. The film beautifully reveals the stories of three donor-conceived adults whose needs have been entirely ignored by an industry that only considers the desires, money and frequent dishonesty of adults desperate to have a baby.”
— Kevin D., a sperm donor who has been denied a relationship with his biological child

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