時事評論員藍述﹕「器官移植是一個非常特殊的程序，供體和受體之間能不能合適，手術必須有非常高科技要求的環境、人才、術後服務、術後護理等等，這一系列程序它是一個大規模的， 所以器官移植的大面積發生，它背後一定是一個國家行為。只有國家性的犯罪 ，才有可能聚集如此多的技術、人力、人才資源以及環境。」
採訪/陳漢 編輯/張天宇 後製/蕭宇
Chinese Communist Regime Reveals Policy on Human Organ Donation
In recent years, exposure of the Chinese Communist Party
(CCP) regime engaging in illegal organ harvesting and
trafficking of human organs has shocked the world.
The CCP has denied the allegations, while introducing
several policies to manage human organ donation.
A few days ago, China’s Ministry of Health declared that
it would set up a nationwide information network
for organ donation and allocation within the year.
The system was said to encourage public organ donation.
Netizens are worried that the new policy will be used
by authorities to accumulate wealth from civilians.
On February 25, China’s Health Ministry and
Red Cross held a meeting on human organ donation.
It decided to promote human organ
donation and organ allocation in China.
Reportedly, an information management
system is expected to be set up this year.
The system is designed as a nationwide network
centralizing information about voluntary organ donation.
Through an organ allocation system, the information
is automatically assigned to patients in need.
In recent years, the regime’s Red Cross,
as well as Control Disease & Prevention
Center (CDC) have had scandals exposed.
This included the Red Cross’ being involved in
illegal blood collection stations’, and pooling
blood, which led to the AIDS epidemic in China.
The CDC was involved in the illegal sale of toxic vaccines.
Therefore, these official new initiatives
have aroused the public skepticism.
Some netizens even felt panic, fearing this is a new
way for the CCP to accumulate wealth from civilians.
Xing Tianxing, critic: “The Red Cross is notorious for
scandals involving blood donation, money donation,
and illegal practices in its blood collection facilities.
Later, the regime set up a Control
Disease & Prevention Center.
Legislation that manages these organizations is the
same that currently exists to manage organ donation.
Those official donation agencies, when being
established, were said to serve the people
and to regulate social order and the market.
But in the end, these organizations have
teamed up with criminals to commit crimes.”
The CCP central authorities’ actions
are echoed by local authorities.
In Tianjin and Jiangxi, local laws and regulations
on human organ donation will take effect from
March 1, according to the official report.
Jiangxi’s body donation provides the following guidance:
“If the deceased had not expressly agreed to donation
before his/her death, his spouse, adult children, parents or
other close relatives have the right to agree to donation.”
Xing Tianxing: “Isn’t this a violation of human rights? The
person hadn’t agreed to donate his body before their death.
After he/she died, who can notarize
his/her wiliness to donate?
Immorality is rampant today in China,
where the law makes such a practice legal.
That will greatly encourage murder for
the purpose of selling bodies and organs.”
Reportedly, in March 2010, China’s Ministry of Health
and the Red Cross jointly launched a pilot program
of human organ donation in 10 provinces and cities.
The areas included Tianjin, Guangdong and Jiangxi.
Now the experiment has covered 19 princes and cities.
By the end of February 21, 2013, only 641
people have agreed to donate their organs.
That is, an annual average of about
200 cases in the past three years.
This greatly differs from the official level the CCP claims.
“Every year, the real number of
China’s transplants is over 10,000."
With that, the public are suspicious of
the true sources for China’s transplants.
Lan Shu, critic: “Organ transplantation
is a very special procedure.
It involves the issue of compatibility
between the donor and recipient.
The surgery requires a high-tech environment,
professionals, as well as post-operative care.
Now in China, large-scale transplants have
occurred, behind which must be an official support.
Only state power can gather such demanding technology,
professionals, and the environment for a large-scale crimes.”
The CCP authorities alleged that these new policies and
measures will curb illicit trafficking of human organs.
Critic Xing Tianxing took a different view.
Xing Tianxing: “The CCP regime itself is an
integration of legislative power, oversight,
judicial power, and executive power.
It exists as a den of inequity, which
may serve as a hotbed of crime.
It can be reduced to a large criminal gang, just
like those organizations I mentioned early.
Someone joked that China’s Anti-Corruption
Administration was set up to combat corruption.
But finally, it has become the biggest corrupt agency.”
Xing Tianxing adds that China’s citizens didn’t participate
in the formulation of relevant human organ donation laws.
And neither do there exist real effective
watchdog mechanisms in China.
That means that the legislations unilaterally
require the public to obey, which is concerning.