United States mother who sold her twins to a British couple tries to hijack her high school graduation

Tranda Wecker (pictured this week) hijacked her twin daughters' high school graduation 17 years after trying to sell them online

The mother of the United States who sold her twins to a British couple via the Internet tried to force the way back to children's lives 17 years later by "kidnapping". your graduation

Tranda Wecker discharged her identical daughters for her part of £ 8,200 in 2001 when they were only six months old.

The girls, Kiara and Keyara, 18, did not want to have anything to do with their biological mother after the pain that caused them throughout their lives.

But this year, Wecker drove 600 miles from Florida to interrupt his high school graduation in Missouri and act as if he had played a role in his upbringing.

Tranda Wecker (pictured this week) hijacked her twin daughters' high school graduation 17 years after trying to sell them online

Tranda Wecker (pictured this week) hijacked her twin daughters' high school graduation 17 years after trying to sell them online

Ready for college: the twins, photographed together at graduation, do not want to have anything to do with their birth mother after the pain she caused them

Ready for college: the twins, photographed together at graduation, do not want to have anything to do with their birth mother after the pain she caused them

Ready for college: the twins, photographed together at graduation, do not want to have anything to do with their birth mother after the pain she caused them

"Recently, Tranda attended the graduation of girls in high school in May, but they knew what she was doing," her adoptive mother told the Mirror.

& # 39; She wanted that photo with them to share their success. The success was due to the hard work of the girl, nothing less.

& # 39; The girls saw it. They have met only a handful of times. Sometimes they have refused to see it, they have suffered so much. "

  The sisters, who were raised knowing their extraordinary history, are now 18 years old and are studying social sciences at the university.

  The sisters, who were raised knowing their extraordinary history, are now 18 years old and are studying social sciences at the university.

The sisters, who were raised knowing their extraordinary history, are now 18 years old and are studying social sciences at the university.

Kiara and Keyara Wecker made headlines in 2001 when Alan and Judith Kilshaw (pictured with the children) tried to buy them for £ 8,200

Kiara and Keyara Wecker made headlines in 2001 when Alan and Judith Kilshaw (pictured with the children) tried to buy them for £ 8,200

The girls on their 16th birthday

The girls on their 16th birthday

Alan and Judith Kilshaw (pictured with the children) tried to buy them online for £ 8,200 in 2001. Right: the girls on their 16th birthday.

An old intimate friend of Wecker said that she wanted to be photographed with the girls in their ceremonial dresses so that it seemed like she had played a role in their lives.

When confronted about it, Wecker said that "they were still girls" before being photographed for the first time in recent years.

Social services eliminate the twins from the care of the Kilshaws at the Beaufort Park Hotel in Wales in January 2001

Social services eliminate the twins from the care of the Kilshaws at the Beaufort Park Hotel in Wales in January 2001

Social services eliminate the twins from the care of the Kilshaws at the Beaufort Park Hotel in Wales in January 2001

Alan and Judith Kilshaw of Buckley, in north Wales, bought twins born in Missouri over the Internet 17 years ago in a deal that shocked the world.

The deal was already complete and the twins returned to Wales when the Kilshaws realized that a couple from California had already paid for the custody of the children through an adoption agency, all thanks to a scam perpetrated by their mother biological

The FBI became involved, sparking an international legal battle that eventually ended with the upbringing of a third group of adoptive parents in Missouri.

But in 2006 Wecker had promised to recover full custody of the children. She gained access to see them that year.

It is alleged that Wecker, who has given birth to six children, including a four-year-old boy, tried to take advantage of a book contract by telling his story about the scandal.

Now she is locked in a bitter custody battle with her third husband, Toney Miller, for her young son.

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