A 40-year-old woman who was taken as a newborn from her mother in Argentina has met with her relatives thanks to a DNA test that helped identify her.
Adriana, who did not want to use her last name, is one of hundreds of children who were victims of the "Dirty War" of the country.
With the help of the group Grandmothers of the Plaza de Mayo, he was able to unite his DNA with the relatives of his parents, who disappeared under the military government of Argentina, the BBC reported.
Adriana is the 126th child identified by the group.
According to the records, Adriana is the daughter of Violeta Ortolani, 23, and Edgardo Garnier, 21, who were part of a group of left students in the city of La Plata.
Ortolani was arrested by the military in December 1976 when she was eight months pregnant. Adriana was born in captivity a month later.
"Love is stronger than hatred, always."
Garnier was arrested in early 1977 while searching for Ortolani. They never saw each other again.
Some 30,000 people disappeared during the period of brutal military rule between 1976 and 1983.
Adriana told reporters on Tuesday that when the couple that raised her died, they told her that she was not her biological child. that maybe it was a missing girl from the "Dirty War".
"I found out one Saturday, and on Monday, I had already gone to the Grandmothers, I wanted to know if I was the daughter of people who disappeared, mostly because of the date of my birth," he said.
On Monday, four months after taking the DNA test, the National Commission for the Right to Identity called saying they had information. She said that for much of the waiting period she began to think that her parents had abandoned her.
However, he said that he discovered that he was "a sought-after, beloved person and that I have a beautiful family".  "I have a grandmother at 40, I can not believe it," said Adriana. "Today I have to talk to her and I love her, they showed me a picture of her and she is beautiful, she is beautiful inside and out, love is stronger than hatred, always."
The Associated Press contributed to this report.