Radio Free Asia reported on November 21 more than a dozen cases of missing children and teens. In the past month, disappearances of elementary and middle school students were reported in Hubei, Jiangxi, Guangdong, Henan, and other places.  

Liu Aocheng, a 14-year-old Wuhan, Hubei Province student, went downstairs to throw garbage and disappeared on November 12.

Ms. Li Lianchun is the missing teenager’s mother. She told Jimu News, “At about 8:30 p.m. on November 12, after finishing the housework, I asked him to help me go downstairs to throw out the trash. Unexpectedly, he still didn’t come back until late at night.”

The multiple possibilities of the mysterious disappearance of students have become a hot topic online. 

Lianchun told the radio that her child has been missing for more than a week, and “The police are still investigating the case.”

She added that the child used to walk into the lane by the basketball court after taking out the garbage. However, the surveillance cameras are out of sight in this lane.

The radio reporter asked her if she knew the government had legalized organ transplants in September.

The mother said, “It seems that after the liberalization (legalization of organ transplantation), missing children (incidents) are very frequent.”

She added, “More children are missing now, and they are all as old as our children, which feels rather bizarre.”

Lin Shengliang is a person who has been observing bullying incidents in Chinese schools for a long time. He had an interview with Radio Free Asia this Monday, November 21.

He said: “First, the Chinese government has passed legislation to legalize organ transplantation, which has opened up more possibilities.” 

According to People’s Daily Online on September 2, China’s National Health and Medical Commission recently replied that it will continue to revise and improve the “Regulations on Human Organ Transplantation.”

Lin Shengliang said that criminals might take advantage of the legislation to intensify their activities of trafficking human organs for profit. 

Pan Lu is a former Suzhou middle school teacher.

He questioned that there are surveillance cameras all over China. Why are these surveillance cameras especially effective when traffic violations occur but fail when someone is missing? reported on November 19 that Sun Zezhen, a 7-year-old in Yunyang, went out to play with a neighbor’s 6-year-old child on August 2. 

Later, the neighbor’s child went home early, and Sun Zezhen stayed alone by the river to throw stones to play. 

Since then, he has disappeared and his whereabouts are unknown. also reported that on November 2nd, 4th, 5th, 6th, 7th, and 11th, elementary and middle school students disappeared almost every day. The only thing they have in common is that they are all students.

Some people say that they have been kidnapped for their organs. Today’s human traffickers are doing anything for money.

According to the paper, a healthy heart can be sold on the black market for $ 98.000-$112.000 (700,000-800,000 yuan). 

There are tens of millions of people waiting for organ transplants every year. Such a huge market has prompted some inhuman traffickers to commit crimes.

It’s like a book saying that “Because human moral values have changed, some people seek nothing but personal gain and will do anything for money.”

Organ harvesting in China

China’s ongoing forced organ harvesting has long been a major concern for independent human rights groups and United Nations human rights bodies.

Since 2000, China has consistently included organ transplantation in its national strategy. China has had a dramatic rise in transplant volume since 2000, with a thirty-fold increase between 1999 and 2005.

Due to allegations of forced organ harvesting and transplant tourism happening in China, new legislation for organ transplantation and the mysterious disappearance of children and teenagers is raising great concerns.

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