Madonna lied about her request to adopt 2 kids from Malawi

Madonna denied ever wanting to adopt two more kids from Malawi despite proofs that she personally sent in an application for that purpose.

The singer says she is not adopting any kids as alleged by the media though AP claims she did ask for permission to do so.

Madonna, 58, is currently in the African country for a “different reason”.

The mother-of-two [Rocco and Lourdes] previously adopted two kids from Malawi – David Banda and Mercy James.

However, her love for Malawi may permit her to increase the number of kids in her household though it remains a mystery why she would deny making a formal request for such a godly act.

Speaking with US Weekly in an interview, the “Like A Prayer” singer said: “I am in Malawi to check on the children’s hospital in Blantyre and my other work with Raising Malawi, and then heading home.

“The rumors of an adoption process are untrue.”

Image shows David, Madonna, Mercy, Lourdes and Rocco.

A rep for the music icon said Madge often hold meetings with government officials in Malawi because she’s building a hospital there.

Meanwhile, a spokesman for the Lilongwe High Court in Malawi claims that reports about the singer’s request for two kids are true.

Mlenga Mvula said Madonna filed legal papers for such purposes in person.

“The court is looking at the application now to determine whether Madonna can adopt these two children,” he said.

A source confirmed with UK’s Mirror that: “Madonna has a deep affiliation with Malawi and has always wanted to do what she can to help those in need.”

Madonna’s biological children are Lourdes Leon and Rocco Ritchie. Both children are from two fathers – Carlos Leon and Guy Ritchie.

The famous singer is a co-founder of an NGO named Raising Malawi, a nonprofit charity foundation which provides support to orphans and children within the African nation.

A statement from the organization’s website quotes Madge as saying: “There is a great deal of hardship in Malawi, but I also see great opportunity, resilience, and joy — even in the face of extreme poverty.”