Considering the very limited facts that you have provided, I do not think you can sue. For a more definitive answer, discuss your case in detail with a medical malpractice lawyer.
I am licensed to practice law in Michigan and Virginia and regularly handle cases of this sort. My answering your question does not establish an attorney-client relationship. You should consult a lawyer so you can tell the lawyer the entire situation and get legal advice that is precisely tailored to your case.
I doubt you can sue but you provided no details. Missing are any claims of damges or harm caused by the fact you are having one child as opposed to twins.
To the PROSPECTIVE client, my PRELIMINARY answer to your question(s) is for general purposes and based upon the information you have conveyed. It is based on such limited information that it is a general answer, and should not be relied upon as a reason for your action or inaction. My response does NOT establish an attorney-client relationship, that may only be established by mutual agreement, and the signing of a written retainer agreement, which will generally require payment for our services. Providing counsel and representation is what we do for a living and, just like you, we must get paid for our work.
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