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In this Jan. 30, 2013 photo, Drew and Frances Pardus-Abbadessa play with their son Pavol, 1, at their apartment in New York, where they hope another son, from Kyrgyzstan, will one day join them. The Pardus-Abbadessa family were among a group initially known as the "Kyrgyz 65" - Americans who were in the process of adopting 65 orphans from the Central Asian republic when it suspended international adoptions in 2008 due to allegations of fraud. Some of the children were placed in domestic adoptions, and last summer nine of the remaining children finally were allowed to go to America. The Pardus-Abbadessas are now among 16 U.S. families still waiting, five years later. (AP Photo/Seth Wenig)

Associated Press
In this Jan. 30, 2013 photo, Drew and Frances Pardus-Abbadessa play with their son Pavol, 1, at their apartment in New York, where they hope another son, from Kyrgyzstan, will one day  join them.  The Pardus-Abbadessa family were among a group initially known as the "Kyrgyz 65" - Americans who were in the process of adopting 65 orphans from the Central Asian republic when it suspended international adoptions in 2008 due to allegations of fraud. Some of the children were placed in domestic adoptions, and last summer nine of the remaining children finally were allowed to go to America. The Pardus-Abbadessas are now among 16 U.S. families still waiting, five years later. (AP Photo/Seth Wenig)
In this Jan. 30, 2013 photo, Drew and Frances Pardus-Abbadessa play with their son Pavol, 1, at their apartment in New York, where they hope another son, from Kyrgyzstan, will one day join them. The Pardus-Abbadessa family were among a group initially known as the "Kyrgyz 65" - Americans who were in the process of adopting 65 orphans from the Central Asian republic when it suspended international adoptions in 2008 due to allegations of fraud. Some of the children were placed in domestic adoptions, and last summer nine of the remaining children finally were allowed to go to America. The Pardus-Abbadessas are now among 16 U.S. families still waiting, five years later. (AP Photo/Seth Wenig)
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