Sad Boy Quotes BiographySource (Google.com.pk)
Bollywood actor Shah Rukh Khan on Wednesday confirmed the birth of his third baby. However, the actor refrained from speaking about the child's sex and other details.
"I can say no to you right now. It is extremely personal and confidential and I would request everyone here tonight to have a great time. It's a little mix of sadness and happiness what's happening at this point of time. I would request everyone to show the same alacrity in doing the enthusiastic investigations that they are doing on my baby upon other things which it should be," said Shah Rukh
"Let's get on the train baby, my baby will talk about some other time."
The sadness the star mentioned probably referred to the baby who was born prematurely and was therefore underweight at the time of his birth.
According to reports the baby required intensive post natal care and hence was kept in Mumbai hospital before he was bought to their home Mannat on July 1.
SRK was talking to mediapersons in a press conference meant for the promotion of his next flick Chennai Express, where he will be seen with Deepika Padukone.
Earlier in the day, the veil of secrecy over Shah Rukh's third baby, born with the help of a surrogate mother, was lifted after the civic authority on Wednesday had confirmed the development.
"Yes, we have received the birth report of Shah Rukh and Gauri Khan's baby boy," told BMC additional municipal commissioner Manisha Mhaiskar.
As per details in the birth report, the baby boy was born on May 27 to parents listed as Shah Rukh Khan and Gauri Shah Rukh Khan at the Masrani Hospital for Women in suburban Andheri.
The couple already has son Aryan and daughter Suhana. The child was born at 34 weeks of pregnancy and weighed 1.5 kg at birth, BMC sources said quoting report received from Masrani Nursing Home.
It is mandatory for nursing homes and hospitals to register every birth in the city. The civic body issues birth certificates to parents on the basis of that report.
Speculation was that Gauri's sister-in-law Namita Chibber may have been the surrogate mother, but there has been no confirmation so far.
Earlier, following a complaint based on media reports that a pre-natal sex determination test had been conducted, the BMC had sent a team to Khan's residence last month to ascertain the facts. The team, however, was turned away.
Gender testing is banned in the country under the Pre-Conception and Pre-Natal Diagnostic Technique (PCPNDT) Act.
Advocate Varsha Deshpande had filed a complaint with the State government and the BMC against the 47-year-old actor for allegedly selecting and revealing the sex of the foetus.
History of Psychology, researchers conclude that Little Albert was not the "normal" and "healthy" child that Watson presented him as in his experiment. "Albert’s life was normal: he was healthy from birth and one of the best developed youngsters ever brought to the hospital," Watson and Rayner wrote in their original paper. Instead, the authors present evidence suggesting that Douglas Merritte likely suffered from a cognitive impairment, which means that the child's reactions in the experiment could hardly be thought of as universal.
After reading Beck's 2009 paper revealing Little Albert's identity, psychologist Alan J. Fridlund of the University of California at Santa Barbara was struck by a particular detail. According to the story, Merritte contracted meningitis in 1922, which eventually led to his death from hydrocephalus in 1925. Fridlund found this at the very least suspicious; if the child had suffered from a case of meningitis so severe that it caused hydrocephalus, it was unlikely he would have survived that long. "Speculation that Douglas developed hydrocephalus … was conceivable but implausible," Fridlund explained. "It required Douglas to have been infected with a strain of meningitis sufficiently virulent to cause hydrocephalus, yet mild enough for him to survive for 3 years in a time before antibiotics or antivirals."
Watson and Rayner conducted their experiment in 1920 and Merritte's doctor reported that the boy had contracted meningitis in 1922. While he had no evidence to contradict Watson's claim that the boy was healthy at the time of the experiment, Beck was not fully convinced. Film that Watson made of the experiment showed an unresponsive infant that reminded Beck of mentally challenged children he had worked with in the past.
It turns out Beck wasn't the only one questioning the story. Gary Irons, Douglas Merritte's uncle and closest living relative, learned from his mother that Douglas had "always had problems," suggesting that the boy was not the healthy and normal child Watson claimed. Shortly after, Fridlund contacted Beck with his suspicions that led to the collaboration and further evaluation of the Little Albert mystery.
Whether or not Douglas Merritte was the normal and healthy infant Watson and Rayner claimed him to be is crucial. If he was not, it not only indicates that the child was not a suitable participant, but calls into question the results of Watson's original study.