China’s One-Child Policy has been one of the most prevalent population policies thus far. The strict enforcement of it has created various repercussions predominantly pertaining to the abandonment of female infants. This book primarily identifies and analyzes China’s adoption process and how transracial as well as transnational adoption has shaped the identity of the adoptee as well as the adoptive parents within Western culture. It is different from other research, as it focuses on how China’s reproductive technology not only helps them as a ‘sender’ country to control their population, but also allows for the West to adapt to a new form of immigration thereby reassessing the term ‘flexible citizenship’ and re-instating new forms of kinship systems based upon multiculturalism. The research applies several theoretical frameworks in order to critically analyze the situation and assess how these new social constructions have affected or will affect scholarly feminist thought.