Parents who suffer from anxiety disorder end up being obsessed with their children’s safety, much to the annoyance of the younger generation who often become the butt of jokes among their peers. But for some parents in China, a harsh reality is the potential reason for their so-called “obsession.” It’s a matter of life and death for their children and not being sure if they will come back home every day.

“Where have our children disappeared?” is the anguished cry of parents in Wuhan and Xinjiang cities in China.

When more than 30 young university students had gone missing in Wuhan city in central China, the Chinese authorities took gross measures to prevent any information about their disappearance from being made public, according to a report by The Epoch Times.

The parents fear that their children might have become victims of organ harvesting, “given that they are young and in good health.”

Poster showing missing person, Lei Feiyang

Lin Shaoqing who had been searching for his son Lin Feiyang since 2015, said that the local police bluntly told him they could not begin an investigation because there were no reports that his son was harmed in any way.

Mr. Yang is another grieving father who had last seen his 14-year-old son in 2015. According to The Epoch Times report, he said the “police ignored his tip when he noticed that his son’s QQ instant messaging account had been logged on, and asked police to find the IP address.”

“I’ve gone from city to city searching for over two years,” Mr. Yang said. “I’ve tried every which way to find him. Now I don’t even know if he’s dead or alive.”

According to another groundbreaking report by Radio Free Asia, police even warned the family members not to speak with the overseas media. With the authorities’ hideous refusal to investigate the cases, the parents worry that something untoward might have happened to their children.

Forced Organ Harvesting

In most countries, once a patient is put on an organ transplant list, wait times can be months or years, depending on the type of organ. But what researchers have found is that for patients going to China, an organ can be procured within days or weeks. Where do the organs come from since China had no organ-donation system until 2010?

China insists executed prisoners are the source—but independent investigations have exposed the shameless truth that these harvested organs are sourced by killing, and the victims are mostly practitioners of Falun Dafa (Falun Gong), a spiritual movement whose goals include better health.

A Falun Dafa practitioner performing the second exercise of Falun Dafa. (Credit:

More disturbingly, the investigations have revealed that the Chinese transplant industry skyrocketed after the Chinese communist party’s former chief, Jiang Zemin, launched a nationwide campaign of persecution of this spiritual system.

These evidences strongly conclude that the forced organ harvesting is an organized mass murder of innocent people practicing the spiritual faith of Falun Dafa, and other minority groups like Tibetan Buddhists, Uyghurs and house Christians.

Over 10,000 organs are transplanted in China every year, yet there are only a tiny number of people on the official donor register. The land of communist China has become a destination for patients wanting to avoid waiting lists and get a quick transplant. The industry is said to be worth a billion dollars.

Doctors carry fresh organs for transplant at a hospital in Henan Province, China, on Aug. 16, 2012. (Screenshot via

“The explosive growth of the transplant industry is still ongoing. The dark secrets of organ transplants have yet to be fully exposed,” said Wang Zhiyuan, the spokesperson of The World Organization to Investigate the Persecution of Falun Gong (WOIPFG).

Suren Rao is an advertising professional in creative field, who used to live in Mumbai but now resides in Kolkata, and does freelance content writing. He is committed to promoting and practicing the meditation discipline Falun Dafa, and creating awareness of the human rights violation of its innocent practitioners in China. You can reach out to him at:


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