Recently, there have been many cases of missing teenagers across China, causing heated discussions among netizens. In addition, a few days ago, Chinese media reported that three heart transplants for children were performed at Wuhan Union Hospital on the same day, raising questions about the source of the organs.
Several netizens have recently reported cases of missing teenagers across China, including one in July, three in August, one in September, four in October, and eleven in November, an average of one case daily. The missing teenagers range in age from 8 to 17 years old.
An 8-year-old boy named Sun Zezhen, who disappeared in Ganzi County, Sichuan province, on August 2, has attracted attention because the singer Ren Xianqi helped spread information.
According to a report by the news site ifeng, Sun Zezhen comes from Gangkou town, Yunyang district, Chongqing city. On July 7 this year, he followed his father, Sun Anliang, to his uncle’s house in Yajiang District, Gansi County, Sichuan Province. After arriving on July 8, Sun Anliang helped in his brother’s newly opened restaurant. On August 2, it was discovered that Sun Zezhen had disappeared while doing homework in the basement. At about 7 p.m. that day, Sun Anliang called the police. Then, at about 11:40 p.m., they found all the clothes that Sun Zezhen had worn that day hidden in the fitness equipment square on Yanhe street, Yajiang district. Sun Anliang and rescuers searched the river for more than 18 miles (30 km) downstream.
Since August 3, Sun Anliang has been with his family daily using binoculars to search each area of stagnant water, areas flowing downstream, but he did not find any floating objects suspected of Sun Zezhen.
On October 20, Sun Anliang gave up his search on the river and rode a tram to look for his son. He told reporters: “I have searched in various villages during the day, drove to wherever I could drive and walked in places where trams cannot go. I slept in the tram at night, woke up the next day and continued searching.” He didn’t stop until he met Du Xiaohua, Du Houqi’s father, a child kidnapped in Jiangxi.
After that, Sun Anliang posted on the internet. On November 2, the Yajiang District Criminal Police Team received the “kidnapping and trafficking case of Sun Zezhen” reported by him.
At noon on November 17, Sun Anliang met singer Ren Xianqi, others, and the program team.
In addition, the disappearance of Hu Xinyu, a 15-year-old high school student from Shangrao City, Jiangxi Province, in October also attracted the attention of the entire online community. Hu Xinyu’s mother learned from his classmates that he had disappeared on the road less than 110 yards (100 m) from the dormitory to the teaching building for his evening self-study. However, the data from many surveillance cameras in the school at that same time is missing. Search and rescue personnel said they used 3D search engines and thermal imaging but found no traces.
According to Sound of Hope, someone recently pointed out on the internet that it only took about 31 minutes to find Hu Xinyu missing. In such a short period, someone can’t kill him at school and dispose of his body without leaving a trace. Therefore, it can be concluded that the boy was taken out of school. It is said that after his incident, 13 cars left the school. After the investigation, the police said they found no suspicious points. However, the informant expressed deep doubts about this, pointing out that the principal always refused to be interviewed. The teachers who contacted the parents also strongly objected to the video, which is difficult to understand. The informant also revealed that Hu Xinyu attended a medical examination and blood test shortly before his disappearance.
The cases of missing teenagers that frequently appear, people suspect, are related to the crime of “organ harvesting.” On November 11, the official CCP media “Wuhan Agency Daily” reported that Wuhan Union Hospital “became the first medical facility in the world to perform the largest number of heart transplants for children on the same day, once again demonstrating the comprehensive power of heart transplants for children in Wuhan is firmly at the advanced level in the world.”
Some citizens pointed out that “three heart transplants in the same day” must meet the following conditions at the same time:
1. Three children also die at the same time within 24 hours to donate hearts.
2. Three donor children’s hearts were successfully transplanted.
Someone asked directly, where did the organs come from?
According to Cometographical, as early as 2006, independent investigators accused the CCP’s political, legal, and military system of harvesting organs from living Falun Gong practitioners for profit systematically and on a large scale. Moreover, mainstream medical professionals have recognized the veracity of the accusation; its content has been included in human rights reports of the United Nations, the U.S. Department of State, and the U.S. Congress for many years.
The Legislative Institute of the Republic of China, the European Parliament, the Australian Senate, the Italian Senate Human Rights Committee, the Irish Parliament’s Joint Committee on Foreign Affairs and Trade, the United States Parliament’s Foreign Affairs Committee United States, the United States House of Representatives, the International Human Rights Commission of the Canadian Parliament have successively passed resolutions condemning the CCP for forcibly harvesting organs from Falun Gong practitioners and other prisoners.
The European Union has adopted the Council of Europe Convention Against Trafficking in Human Organs, and Israel, Spain, and Taiwan have finalized legislation banning transplant tourism in China. The CCP continues to deny the related allegations. However, it refuses to release relevant data as rebuttal evidence at the request of the United Nations and, at the same time, refuses requests for an independent investigation by foreign organizations.
There have been comments that the CCP’s crime of harvesting organs from living Falun Gong practitioners might spread to ordinary people.