sharing a birthday with the little prince
Mary\'s Hospital opened, and new parents came to London for the summer, and Babe was in her arms, and all the chapters of the day were clear --
The old life story has been written.
Hundreds of news photographers have clicked on thousands of upcoming Photosto-be-
George\'s name, as they saw his father on the same steps 31 years ago.
In order to bring the audience to the scene, the network began their regular program.
A large group of people wrapped the newborn with cheers and applause. his happy mother and father. later, according to the customs, the bell rang and the cannon sounded, indicating his arrival.
For any family, even the most royal family, the birth of a child is not only a time to celebrate a new life, but also a time to celebrate new potential.
This is a moment of hope, but it is often understandable fear.
Newborns provide all the promises that are coming
I don\'t know what it will be. it\'s a fear.
Statistics show that when the new heir to the British throne is born on Monday, three other babies in the world may be born in the same second;
254 people in a minute;
Before the Earth completes a turn on the axis, there are 360,000 people.
Of course, few are destined to be monarchs.
But, as their parents know, all are given the right to be born with unlimited possibilities.
So we came five miles from George.
Within hours of the birth of the young prince,
Their story starts here.
Six months ago, prior to their departure from Syria, Ali and Vara hithvi spent weeks asking friends and relatives about the name of Vara\'s child.
They decided to call her.
A beautiful name means good features.
But now they live in the dark side of the Jordan refugee camp, surrounded by thousands of refugees.
When their child was born on Monday, they named her mimmaa-
Huge and dry desert Arabic.
Ali, 39, said: \"When I named my daughter, this ugly desert was the only thing I could think of, so it would still clearly remind us of living in the dark . \"
They were there because they fled the war between the rebels and the army of Syrian President Bashar AL-ASSAD. Ali has no job;
The family depends on the United States. N. food donations.
Ali had to wait in the sun for six hours, holding his newborn in his hand, to have her registered with UNHCR.
When an Associated Press reporter arrived at the scene, the baby was weak and the frustrated father was crying.
She was treated briefly at a battlefield hospital in Morocco, and a pediatrician said she had signs of dehydration.
\"I hope I can stay at home and live under the air strikes and destruction of Bashar.
But I am worried about the life of my wife and the daughter I am looking forward.
But here my daughter will have no life.
She will die in the heat.
My poor little thing. . . .
\"I worry about the life of my daughter.
If we continue to live here for 10 years or more, what kind of life will she see when she grows up?
There is oppression and humiliation here.
We had a good time and I was very happy with it.
But God will help a new generation of refugee children.
They have nothing to live but war. God help us.
\"My dream is to see my daughter play in front of me and grow up to be a doctor or a respected lady,\" said Vara, 20 . \".
I want to treat her as a bride, but it\'s definitely not in Zatari.
I wanted to tell her \"forgive me for bringing you here. \' . . .
\"When I saw her after she was born, I felt like I was back in life.
I hope that those who see the way I live now will not endure the same pain, nor will they taste the bitterness of my days.
I hope that any female refugee who wants to get pregnant will not do so, and if she is really pregnant, don\'t live my life now. \"—
Jamar Halabi in Mexico City
Malu Xiaomi and her husband Alejandro Galvan welcomed their third child in an auspicious setting on Monday.
Little Lucia Gavin Xiaomi was born at the ABC hospital in Mexico City, a private institution located in one of the most upscale areas of the metropolis.
In the jungle at home
Waiting for the theme nursery.
Xiaomi, 33, is an executive at Unilever, a Dutch consumer goods company.
Galvan, 37, is an industrial engineer at a Mexican conglomerate.
Both are educated in private schools and can speak at least two languages when they grow up.
They envisioned a similar childhood for Lucia, had a big dream for her, but also very real concerns.
\"My daughter will become a citizen of the world,\" Alejandro said . \".
\"One day she will decide to study abroad, and maybe she will decide to live abroad.
She can decide that her mission in her life is to make ice cream, but she doesn\'t have to stay in Mexico for that, and she can go to the Netherlands if she wants.
This is the main difference I saw during her growth.
She will have more choices and more information than I have.
\"What worries me most is her insecurity when she grows up.
I have a very good childhood.
I have a lot of freedom.
I can play in the street with my friends.
I can ride a bike around the block. . . .
There are not many threats like this. . . .
We are very insecure in Mexico.
In the process of my growth, no one has ever given me drugs.
Maybe I live a sheltered life, but I have never lived in an environment with drugs.
She must have a chance to try drugs, maybe she will.
That\'s why we flood her with love and values at home.
\"What I am worried about is that the future will not give her the tools and educational opportunities I have in the process of growing up,\" Malu said . \". . . .
It is natural for me to go to college.
My mother is a teacher and growing up I saw her working outside and supporting her family.
I have wanted to work for a huger company since I was in junior high school and have a family and I am doing it now.
I hope Lucia has the tools to do whatever she wants. \"—By Olga R.
Rhodes, Lagos, Nigeria
Naimot Araby kept laughing when she was holding her fourth child.
\"I just pray to God that he will live,\" she said . \" She rubbed her fingers on the chapped upper lip of the baby swaddling in sw.
All three other children in Alabi died, even in one country, UNICEF reported that one death for every seven children before reaching the age of 5, 36year-
The case of the old mother is unusual.
Alabi gave birth by Caesarean section around 4 p. m.
On Monday, her husband Abdul Rashid Araby was at 20 million hospital in Lagos, Nigeria\'s capital.
At the age of 1990, 100 babies were born on the island every day, and many newborns were lost.
But with the government setting up more hospitals with maternity wards, the number of births here has dropped to about 300 per month, and they have reached 24 in the past two years.
Hourly electricity provided by private companies using diesel generators.
\"I want him to live a better life,\" Araby said of her son, who, according to the tradition of Yoruba, will be named by the eighth day.
\"But first of all, he has to get a good education, which is difficult in Nigeria if you don\'t have the means to pay for private schools.
\"Teachers often strike in public schools. . . .
There is also the danger of a cult: students are sometimes killed when they are in conflict.
Because I am worried about my children, the government should abolish this cult.
\"I hope I can have a better home to take him,\" she said . \".
\"There are a lot of vendors and churches where we live, both in the morning and in the evening, they make noise every day.
I\'m afraid he can\'t sleep. . . .
\"The first thing I bought him was a mosquito net because everyone was infected with malaria from the open canal (drains)
Where do mosquitoes breed).
I got malaria three months pregnant.
\"I need a job so I can buy him toys. . . .
I was fired at the end of December when they were in fast-
Where I work-a cashier.
But I prefer to be a boss.
Maybe I can go back and trade.
I buy cloth in Benin.
But I hate customs officers and always check your stuff for contraband. . .
Then they ask for sex or something (money)
Let you pass.
But her husband said it was closer. term concerns.
\"Let\'s pray for electricity when we take him home.
I have brought a lot of water and we have to get the water from the tap three blocks from our house. \"—
Michelle fall from Beijing
Liang Chen and Fan Lina\'s daughter were born at the huge temple of heaven Hospital and the patient was lying on a crib or mat in the hallway while waiting for care.
Despite the best efforts of the cleanersstill reek.
However, the hidden mother Ward is a rose-colored paradise with pink on the walls and the young nurse in the same color.
Money will have a family full of love, but not a big family.
One-child generation in China
Thanks to the country\'s family planning policy
They have grown up and have only their own children. they are born with unprecedented wealth.
Liang and fan are only children;
Their daughter will almost certainly not have siblings.
So her grandparents
Retired factory workers)and parents (
Entrepreneurs holding events
They will Luxury their single heirs with attention and material wealth.
\"I think her life will be better than us because there is more money,\" said Fan, 31 . \".
\"As for her future, I think I would prefer the Western view that a child should have a happy childhood rather than being deprived of his or her. . . .
The Chinese tradition is to raise a girl without poverty and we will use all our resources to support her.
We will not be stingy with her financially.
After all, everything we work for belongs to her. . . .
\"We will raise her with a positive attitude.
How to say, there are some chaotic things happening in Beijing. we hope our children will have an optimistic attitude towards life.
Liang said he wanted his daughter to \"grow up healthy and I won\'t put too much pressure on her . \"
Our parents want us to finish our studies and have a job to support ourselves.
So simply, we have the same desire for our future generations.
She will learn music.
As for school, I will let her learn at her own pace, but music is a must.
It will teach her how to stick. . . .
\"When we grow up, as long as we have the ability, she will go to college wherever she wants.
\"If she can proudly say she is a Chinese citizen when she goes abroad, it doesn\'t matter. \"—
Didi Tang by Waterbury, Connecticut—
Tori Iacoviello says she has been troubled by concerns many times in recent months.
But when her son, Little Antonio David weenova
Born at 8: 12. m.
On Monday at Waterbury\'s own St.
Mary\'s Hospital, she felt that the world around her and many worries were gone.
\"He was a very calm child and he calmed me down.
\"It\'s only been a few days but he\'s teaching me patience and I\'m not a very patient person,\" she said . \".
The 20-year-old Iacoviello is a single mother in a city that used to be the center of making brass and clocks but is now plagued by deteriorating housing and 10.
Unemployment rate of 8%
She\'s less than 30 years old.
It\'s only a few minutes\' drive from Newtown in Conn.
On December, 20 students and 6 adults were killed by a gunman.
\"I\'m even worried about getting my kids to elementary school and not mind going to high school,\" she said . \".
\"It\'s just a worry. . .
Seeing it all on the news and then I was pregnant, I thought, \"Is this really what happened to my son ? \"? . . .
\"I just want to make him happy.
No matter what his choice is, I want him to be happy. . .
Let him know that I have loved him since the moment he was born, and nothing can change that.
I hope he will go further in his life. . . .
\"Of course I want some grandchildren. . .
A good wife who can cook and clean, a good job he likes, even if it\'s a trash man, do it if you\'re happy.
Everything he does, I hope he can be sure, if he is happy, I am very happy.
\"Iacoviello cleans other people\'s homes with her stepmother for most of her pregnancy and plans to return to work a few months before going to school next year.
Initially, she planned to be trained to become a dental practitioner, but she was rethinking the plan.
\"To be honest, I changed my mind a bit, but it hasn\'t been resolved yet.
\"After going through this experience, I had a point of wanting to be a midwife,\" she said . \".
\"It would be great to have children for other people\'s children and give them something
Cohen gave it to me. \"—
Scientific Writer Seth Borenstein contributed to the story in Washington.
Adam Geller in New York
Based on the national writer, it can be found on the function @ ap. org.