China's real-life Squid Game: Organs harvested from 100,000 political ...

China's real-life Squid Game: Organs harvested from 100,000 political ...
China's real-life Squid Game: Organs harvested from 100,000 political ...

Since it first hit Netflix last month South Korean horror series Squid Game has captivated audiences in over 90 countries, quickly becoming the most watched international show in the streaming platform's history.

Viewers were enthralled by the blood-soaked dystopian thriller that pits players against each other in contests fought to the death for a chance to win cash.

And while the Asian drama is obviously fictitious and a pointed critique of modern life, one of the show's side plots where human beings have their organs harvested and sold is very real.

China's Communist Party removes hearts, kidneys, livers and corneas from 100,000 dissidents and political prisoners every year, with a government-run 'kill to order' organ-trafficking network operating on a grand scale, human rights groups claim.

But the international community remains powerless to stop the slaughter because the World Health Organisation is compelled to accept the totalitarian nation's 'inadequate and misleading' hospital data without question.

One of the side plots in the smash hit Korean horror thriller Squid Game is a human organ-harvesting racket

One of the side plots in the smash hit Korean horror thriller Squid Game is a human organ-harvesting racket

But the international community remains powerless to stop the slaughter because the World Health Organisation is compelled to accept the totalitarian nation's 'inadequate and misleading' hospital data without question. Pictured: Chinese medical staff in Wuhan on January 25, 2020

But the international community remains powerless to stop the slaughter because the World Health Organisation is compelled to accept the totalitarian nation's 'inadequate and misleading' hospital data without question. Pictured: Chinese medical staff in Wuhan on January 25, 2020

China's government-run 'kill to order' organ-trafficking network parallels the violent South Korean horror Squid Game (the show's villain pictured)

President Xi Jinping's (pictured) Communist Party removes hearts, kidneys, livers and corneas from 100,000 dissidents and political prisoners every year

President Xi Jinping's (right) Communist Party removes hearts, kidneys, livers and corneas from 100,000 dissidents and political prisoners every year, with a government-run 'kill to order' organ-trafficking network that parallels the violent South Korean horror Squid Game (the show's villain pictured left)

'The most common organs removed from the prisoners are reportedly hearts, kidneys, livers and corneas - UN Human Rights Office

Just a week before the Netflix hit was released, Beijing furiously denied the existence of a state-sponsored organ harvesting program after the UN Human Rights Office of the High Commissioner said China was 'targeting specific ethnic, linguistic or religious minorities held in detention' and raking in a billion dollars a year.

Nine UN Special Rapporteurs from the Human Rights Council spent over a year unearthing witness testimony and examining China's highly suspicious organ donor rates to shed new light on the terrifying 'kill to order' market.

'UN human rights experts said today they were extremely alarmed by reports of alleged "organ harvesting" targeting minorities, including Falun Gong practitioners, Uyghurs, Tibetans, Muslims and Christians, in detention in China,' the statement said.

'They have received credible information that detainees... may be forcibly subjected to blood tests and organ examinations such as ultrasound and x-rays, without their informed consent; while other prisoners are not required to undergo such examinations.

'The results of the examinations are reportedly registered in a database of living organ sources that facilitates organ allocation.

'According to the allegations received, the most common organs removed from the prisoners are reportedly hearts, kidneys, livers, corneas and, less commonly, parts of livers.'

UN human rights experts said they were extremely alarmed by reports of alleged

UN human rights experts said they were extremely alarmed by reports of alleged "organ harvesting" targeting minorities, including Falun Gong practitioners, Uyghurs, Tibetans, Muslims and Christians, in detention in China. Pictured: Uyghur protesters in Hong Kong

The UN Human Rights Council received credible information that detainees... may be forcibly subjected to blood tests and organ examinations such as ultrasound and x-rays, without their informed consent; while other prisoners are not required to undergo such examinations

The UN Human Rights Council received credible information that detainees... may be forcibly subjected to blood tests and organ examinations such as ultrasound and x-rays, without their informed consent; while other prisoners are not required to undergo such examinations

Ethnic Uygur women often subject to the terrifying practice of organ harvesting, protest as Chinese riot police move in at Urumqi in China's far west Xinjiang province on July 7, 2009

Ethnic Uygur women often subject to the terrifying practice of organ harvesting, protest as Chinese riot police move in at Urumqi in China's far west Xinjiang province on July 7, 2009

The grim statement also points out that this form of alleged trafficking relies heavily on skilled health care workers sworn to protect their patients including 'surgeons, anaesthetists and other medical specialists' as well as participation from various public sector professionals.

'Some prisoners receive death threats and threats of organ harvesting from the police, if they do not renounce their beliefs or refuse to cooperate with the police,' the statement said.

One of the 'red flags' with China's organ transplant system is that recipients can book surgeries at specific times and locations.

In other medical systems this does not happen because surgeons cannot predict when a person who has elected to be an organ donor will die.

Under an 'ethical' process approved by the WHO, the deceased's organs will be matched to the most urgent patient on a transplant list who is within travelling distance of the hospital.

For many desperate people it can take years to receive transplant surgery as recipients must be the same blood-type as the deceased and have the same sized organ.

One of the 'red flags' with China's organ transplant system is that recipients can book surgeries at specific times and locations. Pictured:  Police detain a man during a rally in Hong Kong on December 22, 2019 to show support for the Uighur minority in China

One of the 'red flags' with China's organ transplant system is that recipients can book surgeries at specific times and locations. Pictured:  Police detain a man during a rally in Hong Kong on December 22, 2019 to show support for the Uighur minority in China

The alleged trafficking relies heavily on skilled health care workers sworn to protect their patients including 'surgeons, anaesthetists and other medical specialists' as well as participation from other public sector professionals. Pictured: A Uyghur re-education camp in Hotan China's northwestern Xinjiang region

The alleged trafficking relies heavily on skilled health care workers sworn to protect their

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