Papu Yadhav Case Analysis

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According to The Sydney Herald (2015), China has the second highest rate of transplants in the world. Patients only have to wait about 2 to 3 weeks until they can get the surgery. A former staff member of an anonymous Chinese hospital claimed that her doctor husband has removed 2,000 corneas while the patients were still alive. The body of the patients were then secretly incinerated. In China, organ transplantation has been condemned as impossible to understand and unethical. Critics claimed that death row prisoners may feel pressured to donate their organs. Even when it is against certain prisoner’s religion or cultural beliefs, they are still being forced to donate their organs in order to fulfill the demand of human’s organs. Every single …show more content…
The farmer drained people’s blood and sell them to local blood banks, hospitals, and individual doctors. Papu Yadhav held people captive for years in a shack in between his concrete house and a cowshed. 17 men were held captured from 2 to 3 years in the hands of the dairy farmer. A healthy adult has between 14 and 18 grams of hemoglobin for every 100 milliliters of blood. The men that were captured only averaged to be 4 grams of hemoglobin. A source told the police that Yadhav original group were much larger but when Yadhav sensed that a blood donor was becoming ill, he would just put them on a bus to get out of town. Yadhav has to do this because he does not want to be responsible for their deaths. in the beginning, he would offer $3 for a pint of blood from drug-addled and destitute potential donors that he picked up from bus and train stations. The $3 that he gave would buy them food for several days. Although, it was illegal but it was easy money for those people. Yadhav could easily turn common blood types for $20 and rarer blood types can cost up to $150 a pint. As his operations grew, Yadhav got tired of going around the city looking for people, so he offered the donors for a place to stay. Unfortunately, Yadhav took control of their fates through a mixture of false promises and …show more content…
According to CNN, last year, a 2-year-old girl from Illinois, who was born without a trachea, was given a windpipe made of her own cells. The U.S. government has already funded a “body on a chip” project that was led by a university. The university-led project prints tissues samples that imitates the functions of the human organs. But most experts believes that 3D printing is not an appropriate use for transplants. On second thoughts, they believe that printing strips or patches of tissues to mend damaged organs will be the next step. Many questions are beginning to rise about 3D printing organs. But the main questions that people are asking is “Will only the rich be able to afford

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