Danny Wang and David Oh both allegedly conspired to alter the natural male hormones of "J.N.," as the lawsuit is referring to the underage child for his own protection. And they did this under the guise of keeping him controlled, falsely diagnosing him with "oppositional defiant disorder," or ODD.
What we know is that neither of J.N.'s parents were ever informed that Wang and Oh were planning to drug up their child with estradiol, a female hormone drug, in an experimental attempt to keep his behavior "desirable" while in the clink.
"Neither of J.N.'s parents had ever provided their voluntary and informed consent for J.N. to be medically examined, treated, and/or evaluated, by doctors, nurses, and/or medical professionals," the lawsuit alleges.
Wang and Oh are arbitrarily claiming that J.N. had "slightly high" testosterone simply because he was rambunctious. Instead of recognizing that this is completely normal for a teenage boy, the physician duo instead proceeded to deplete his natural male hormones with pharmaceuticals, all behind closed doors.
"The practice is not an approved treatment for undisciplined or out-of-control boys," writes R. Cort Kirkwood for The New American about the lawsuit's claims, noting that the drugging of this young boy with estrogen was an attempt "to make him more like a girl and more controllable."
"As well ... the county has also tried to girlify other boys," Kirkwood adds.
It has further come out that Wang and Oh had been giving J.N. two milligrams of estradiol daily, estradiol being the "strongest of the three estrogens," according to Hormone.org.
The primary function of estradiol, by the way, is to maintain the female reproductive system. Menstruating women produce high amounts of it because the hormone causes eggs to mature and release, and it also helps to thicken the uterine lining to allow fertilized eggs to implant.
Too much estradiol can lead to acne and depression, both of which J.N. experienced while under the "care" of these two mad scientists. At one point, when J.N. tried to fight back against taking the drug, a nurse went so far as to lie to him about its purpose, claiming that it would help to treat a "nodule" on his chest.
J.N was eventually successful in stopping his forced drugging, but not before being given 13 separate doses of estradiol, which reportedly caused him to develop gynecomastia, or the enlarging of breast tissue.
"[He] developed soreness, pain, and discomfort around the [gynecomastia] and began growing hairs around the [areola], while further developing acne and pimples to his face, head, and body," the suit states.
"[He] also immediately began to experience psychological, emotional, and cognitive symptoms of depression, anxiety, worrying, insomnia, inability to concentrate, attention problems, headaches, and etc."
Sadly, many other boys at Eastlake Juvenile Hall appear to have been given the same drug for similar medical experiments. This would mean that many other children could similarly sue for medical battery and negligence, as well as privacy and civil rights violations.
"Estrogen is not a treatment for ODD," says James McGough, a professor of clinical psychiatry at the University of California, Los Angeles (UCLA). "I can't be more emphatic about that. You won't find a reference anywhere that supports the use of estrogen for ODD."
Most stories about the misuse of gender-bending drugs to control and reshape the nature of boys are available at Gender.news.
Sources for this article include: