(C-I)(C-III)(C-V)

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Secret Intelligence Service

Awareness Project (I)

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Room No. 15

Discussions (I) and (II)

On the Illicit Trans-National Trade in Human Body Organs

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(C-I) How much are my body organs worth on the black market?

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Note : Mature content. You MUST be 18+

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There are over thirty pages in the first document on this topic, therefore the first, and subsequent, are to be presented forthwith as a pdf.

Why might this be of concern to us?

Well, the trafficking of human body organs is illegal, does constitute a gross disregard of human life, is often state sanctioned murder, is the business of certain organized crime syndicates, and constitutes an international, multi-billion dollar ‘industry’. Hence the attraction to those unscrupulous and psychopathic – degenerate human beings. Many people, including the very young disappear, for example and not by any means confined to this particular group; there are thousands of children going missing from refugee camps, as the discussion does reveal.

This is a heinous topic and not easy to present otherwise, but is important because it illustrates the nature of a portion of the world we inhabit, often with the extent of its reach not so very far away.  As we have often said; no activity exists in isolation, therefore we can say that this particular issue is inextricably linked to what we are charged with opposing, that it is a form of terrorism.

Not confined to the designation; terrorism, the global trade in human organs is in fact attracting the description – ‘the new cannibalism’.

This is to expand the brief;  ‘Awareness Projects’.

Briefly, that the skill sets we apply are not what transpires behind closed doors, that the whole be open to scrutiny.

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A Syrian child whose internal organs were stolen in Turkey, and who was later dropped into a garbage container.

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> Go to Preamble <

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It is prudent to note that although the trafficking in human organs is officially banned in most countries of the world, according to the statistics of the World Health Organization, about 120,000 legal and illegal transplant operations are performed every year.  It is not easy to understand the percentage of illegal transplantations, due to the fact that most clinics involved in such operations keep the origin of human ‘spare parts‘ in the strictest secrecy.

It is extremely difficult to prove cases of illegal extraction of human organs and tissues, and they take place in numerous locations worldwide.  Although the sale of organs is banned, often in certain countries, so-called donation is allowed – on a no-charge basis.  So one might figure out how a healthy kidney has reached a patient who needs a transplant, whether it was really free, or for money. And whether via voluntary consent.

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Extract :

In Turkey, a truly shocking event has been taking place, organs are actually being removed from the children of Syrian immigrants while they are still alive. The following video, which was previously removed from YouTube (appears in the report), shows a girl about three years old. The girl screams, as if she knows what will happen while she is carried by two ‘demon men’ in their arms, apparently, other Turks are ‘demons’ in the room to remove the organs. In this room are numerous garbage bags with parts of bodies from the corpses of other children killed in the same way. The Lebanese ad-Diyar newspaper reported that the Turkish authorities have transported small children and wounded Syrians who enter Turkey to hospitals in Antalya and Iskenderun in cars controlled by Turkish police and special services.

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Extract II

Account by XYZ, an American transplantologist who worked in Odessa, during year 2013

What the authorities are hiding is the true aims of the war, unleashed by the Jewish junta. The story of an American transplantologist who worked during May, in Odessa. ** It is necessary that we evaluate and discuss this. (C-V)

FROM THE INTERPRETER: I think that not all Russians can understand without translation. Therefore, I made a translation from Ukrainian into Russian. Perhaps, somewhere not exactly translated, I’m sorry. I have not heard Ukrainian speech for a long time. But the meaning will be understood by all, I hope.

I want to tell you what happened to me in Ukraine more recently. Perhaps my story will help others to get out of the heat, in which we ourselves have been dragged out. It all started well when I arrived in 2009 to study in the USA. I received a scholarship, and my family could pay for my living and other expenses.

Having completed the bachelor’s degree in 2013, I was going to enter one of the medical schools, but that was the will of Allah, I failed the Pre-Med exam. At this time, unrest began in Syria, the parents’ business was under threat. And they could no longer help me financially. I had to last only a year to retake the exam and try to get a scholarship, and I began to try to get a job. With the device to work there were problems, so I did not have a work visa. By the rules, I had to leave the country before the end of 2013, then my student visa ended. I needed to make a decision.

In August, during my next visit to the migration service, a man approached me and offered to stipulate the possibility of getting a job with a good salary and further obtaining a work visa. We went outside and reached the park. I was offered to go to another country as a peacekeeping force. These people needed doctors, including surgical transplantologists. I immediately said that I cannot openly do this and I began to doubt that I could do this taking into account the fact that I have training only on the passed Pre-Med program. I was told that this is an internal order of the government, and in the case of cooperation, I will be given all the documents. In addition, while working in another country, I will pass a 3-month preparatory profile courses before sending. After checking, I will have the amount on my bank account and a work visa.

I can start working and can pay for my studies myself. When in 2013 I decided to go to Ukraine, I wanted to check all this on myself. And, of course, I was embarrassed by the circumstances. Moreover, during the training I had one trip to Ukraine, to Kiev. It was one trip to share experience with students from Kiev universities. I have known Russian a little since my childhood, and it was not so difficult for me to communicate. I taught Russian at school in my homeland, in Syria. My aunt was a teacher at a Russian school. Therefore when on the third year we were offered to choose the countries for the trip, I chose Ukraine. It was convenient for me.

There were difficulties with understanding in the family. They looked at the transplant with suspicion, accusing me of immorality. Therefore, nobody knew about what I really did in Ukraine. The family thought that I went like an ordinary doctor in the peacekeeping forces to support peace in Ukraine. In the news the same thing was said. I already understood then that organ transplantation is a well-proven technique and standard operations. The technique of conducting such operations is not a secret. Now there is an acute shortage of donor organs around the world. Therefore, transplantation has development and funding, not always legal. Therefore, there are many moral and ethnic tests. This is the difficulty in our work – to agree with your conscience.

All the rest has already been decided by greedy officials and the military. In many countries, the authorities are aware of these cases. For this reason, we were promised support and security guarantees in other countries. We were given documents that confirmed that we are journalists. It was an international certificate of a journalist in my name. As promised, before the trip we passed special training courses and were ready for departure. There must be a year of work in another country, then a return to the US. In a new life for me. We were placed in an apartment near the US Embassy. Once a week we were visited by strange people in simple clothes. We have heard Ukrainian and English. We were explained that soon we will do operations to remove organs for further treatment of seriously ill people. What – did not specify. We assumed that it could be soldiers or citizens of Ukraine, that our help is needed for people’s lives, for saving people’s lives.

Every week we went to the outskirts of the city. There was a small building – a private clinic. Without a sign. We were brought to the entrance, accompanied by guards, we quickly fell into the middle of the building. There everything was painted green. As in the operating room. In this house we conducted operations. In shifts. Sometimes they spent the night there. We had rooms, as in cheap hotels. As soldiers, a bed in two tiers. So it was before the beginning of May. On May 1, we were picked up early in the morning and the officer announced a list of two parts. All of us were divided into two parts and ordered to collect belongings. We drove off to an urgent call. As it became known later – in Odessa. We left Kiev in the evening and by midnight were in Odessa. There were prepared in advance two mobile complexes for carrying out the operation in emergency situations. Such situations were cataclysms or war. But the streets were quiet and there was no apparent reason for such preparation of the city. Our group of doctors was located on the outskirts of the city, another group was taken to the center.

On May 2, everyone was lifted from the morning and told to be ready to receive organs to prepare them for further transportation somewhere further. Our group on the outskirts had to take boxes from the first group from the city center and prepare boxes for a long journey. During this day we worked, as hard labor, under the sights of automatic weapons and the cries of the military. We had the first fears for our lives and serious suspicions about the reality of what was happening. In one day my eyes saw as many organs as I had not seen during my training in surgery.

Where did they come from, and why so much in one day? We could not watch the city news at work, but by the evening one of our colleagues said that there was a massacre in the city. War? We did not know the correct explanation, but we understood that something abnormal was happening. Everything happened so quickly, everyone was in a hurry to have time to pick up as many organs as possible in one day. Pick up and take out. Withdrawal of a kidney from a corpse for transplantology is permissible under the following conditions: only at the end of 30 minutes after the irrefutable installation of biological death, which occurred, despite the entire complex of reanimation measures, and the recognition of the absolute futility of further resuscitation.

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It was obvious, everyone was in a hurry to make it, they hurried us all at gunpoint. And the first team in the center of the city – the procurers – was also in a hurry, because the living kidney, carved from a living person, is much more valuable material than carved from the dead. The cerebral cortex dies 3-4 minutes after the death of a person, the kidneys remain viable for 30 minutes. The earlier they are cut and mothballed, the better they are suitable for transplant. Ideally, while the heart of the donor is still beating. That hunt, which was rigidly imposed by the military, and it was the same thing – for the living kidneys. Prepare the operating field – lubricate with green and iodine breasts, stomach, groin. Hands start up and bind with a bandage. Then make a cross-shaped incision on the donor’s stomach and, further, according to the scheme, the organs are withdrawn.

After the events in Odessa, I realized that everything is not as promised. We were told that we work as doctors in the field, but in fact it turned out that not physicians, but pathologists. We had to open the corpses of the dead soldiers and ordinary people.

Then, in Odessa, on May 2, we first heard about some important for the military man – Nalivaichenko. During the loading into the car of the boxes with the organs, two soldiers dropped the cart, and the officer beat them with his feet for a long time and shouted that if you spoil at least one box, I’ll give your kidneys to Nalyvaichenko. May 3, we arrived early in the morning, a city or a large settlement. A day later, our motorcade of three cars went on. It was after Odessa. There were – Slavyansk, Kramatorsk. Moved between cities at night. And all the time we did the same thing: every day we worked like slaves of Frankenstein, cut and seized the organs. These were the bodies of soldiers. Right on the streets of cities and villages. Every day my hands are covered in blood. It was scorching in reality. From morning till evening, mutilated bodies and grimaces of horror on the faces of men and women.

So we were brought not only on the battlefield to dying soldiers. We were brought to the body absolutely clean and well-groomed. With one round shot. More often – in the head. I thought it was the worst thing a doctor could see. But ahead of us was a real nightmare. We became part of the conveyor for the extraction and transportation of human organs. And I was a part of all this bicycle. When we were brought to Donetsk (province), the situation became even more terrible. Now we were forced to implement the plan. Every day we were given a list of what we need to find on the streets of the city that is burning. This list included children and pregnant women. Those who refused to fulfill the plan were beaten and threatened that they themselves would become donors.

In the first group, two people disappeared in a week – did not return from the city. So they told us. In Donetsk, we were brought to the Laboratory for the Transplantation of Vital Organs. In reality, it was a terrible room of 20 square meters. It was all in the basement of some building. We were shown an ammonia installation and an iron cabinet with preparations and tools. In the basement there was poor lighting, humidity, cold. We walked on the boards, under which the muddy water was squishing. At our disposal were three wooden operating tables. It was clear that they were made before our arrival. We operated under lighting ordinary lamps. There is no equipment. All the time, the diesel generator was rustling and smoking. Above the windows of the cellar of the laboratory, heavy equipment was constantly coming and shots and explosions could be heard. We were guarded by 4 people with machine guns. In our cellar, there was a real biological bank of living organs. In this basement we lived all summer. Worked and slept between the arrivals of the military. Then they went to work and went behind the back of the military. We cleared the battlefield.

In August, we managed to escape from this heat. We returned to the city from the village, where we went for new bodies. In our car there were 5 people; the driver, two guards and two surgeons. The car turned over after the task. In the boxes there were organs. 12 boxes. We drove up to the roadblock. As it turned out, the guard who was ‘ours’ had been was captured by other military units. We understood this when a car drove towards us and started blinking headlights. Our driver first realized what was happening, tried to turn right on the road.

A skirmish started. Our car was damaged. We stopped near a forest and wanted to escape into the forest. But the guards demanded that we take with them all 12 boxes. I again felt the threats that I felt in Odessa – about special explanations that we ourselves will become donors of all organs if the goods are not delivered. That Nalivaichenko and his mercenaries will find us in an hour, and that we will be killed on the spot when trying to escape.

We took all 12 boxes and ran towards the bushes. A real exchange of fire and explosions began next to us. Further I precisely do not remember, as we were covered by explosion and when I came to myself, it was already dark. I had no boxes. I went out onto the road with my hands up. In my hands, I had a document from a journalist. The one that, according to our employers, guaranteed us security in a foreign country. But we were told about peacetime. And there was war. I had no other way out under such circumstances. I walked towards the unknown. I was interrogated at a checkpoint.

I said that those people captured me, and they held me prisoner for the second month. Then I was sent to Donetsk, where they were handed over to people from special services, or police. I cannot say exactly. I do not know what kind of form it was, I’m not familiar with it and there were no signs of difference on it. After two days of interrogation, I was put in a cell with a journalist. He turned out to be a real journalist and for a month he was in Donetsk. Three days later we handed over to an international organization. So began my long and difficult journey home. Now I’m in a safe place. I hope that many of the guys who worked with me, too. But we will all remember this war, inhuman and cruel, how it forever changed our lives. XYZ.

(C-I)

According to the NGO Organs Watch, annually from 15,000 to 20,000 illegal operations are conducted. They are, according to the NGO, made, as a rule, in Kosovo, Romania and Ukraine. The seizure of organs from a person without his or her consent is rightly considered an aggravating circumstance on charges of trafficking in human beings. However, it has to be said that it is very difficult to prove cases of illegal extraction of human organs and tissues, and, according to certain information, they take place in Russia too. So-called ‘donation’ is allowed – on a no-charge basis, as most are aware. One is left to figure out how a healthy kidney has found its way to a patient who required a transplant – whether it was really free, or for money. And importantly, whether via voluntary consent.

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In certain parts of India, people in poverty use their kidneys as collateral for money lenders who have come to expect desperate people to sell their body organs.

In South Africa, eyes from the corpses of poor — mostly black — people in police mortuaries, have been harvested without consent and delivered to a local eye bank, then appear later at medical centres in other countries.

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Research carried out in several countries and over the past five years has shown that trafficking in human organs has developed along class, gender and racial lines, with organs flowing from the poor to the rich, from women to men, and from brown and black skinned to white skinned people.

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Obviously, in certain cases, the ‘trade’ is being carried out in violation of national laws against selling organs internationally, or indeed, selling them at all. Cadavers of poor people and executed prisoners have been violated and organs removed without previous consent, raising concerns about the vulnerability of socially disadvantaged individuals.

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Attention to the one-way trade in the so-called kidney belt region of southern India – I refer to the trade route from organ sellers – usually poor rural women – to hospitals and recipients, the latter often wealthy people from Sri Lanka and Bangladesh, or from the Gulf states.

Poor people sell their kidneys to get out of debt, or to support their families; yet most of these families are back in debt almost immediately, minus their kidneys.

Most sellers say, ‘I would do it again. I have a family to support. What choice do I have?

In certain neighbourhoods, the structure of debt appears to rest on kidney selling, since lenders advance cash knowing the organs act as collateral.

The money from kidneys does not really lift these families from debt. Moreover, there is no follow-up care subsequent to the operation, nor is there any efforts to prevent infection in the donor.

There is no clear benefit for the recipient, due to the high cost of being maintained on cyclosporine, a medication that suppresses immune reactions to transplants. People are not informed about the cost of the maintenance drugs, and middle class recipients could find themselves deeply in debt following the operation.

Six transplant centres have emerged in hospitals in southern India, within the last decade, and the trade in human organs is growing.

Note that periodic kidney scandals, regarding doctors who have conned people out of their kidneys have been mostly fake accounts concocted by rival hospitals. The rumours being part of the competitive commercialization of the trade. In fact, there is no need to con people, because more than sufficient kidneys are available from the poor.

The poor in India have begun to consider selling their body parts. Very essentially, these constitute the wages of poverty. It does get manifestly worse, as the investigation shows.

(C-I)

Brazil : Softer forms of exchange have raised questions regarding the exploitation of those in subordinate work positions. Exchanges are taking place between employers and employees, or wealthy folk and their domestic servants in which the lower status persons donate their kidneys in return for secure employment, housing, and / or for other basic requirements.

In Brazil and South Africa, attention to the widespread abuse of the cadavers of poor people, involving their eyes, pineal glands and heart valves. There is a widespread fear noted (ethnographically) among the poorest and for good reason, that their bodies will be violated subsequent to their death.

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> Go to Preamble <

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Secret Intelligence Service

MMXVII

 

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Copyright (c) 2017. All rights reserved

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Adversitate. Custodi. Per Verum

 

 

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  The Owl is in Harrogate

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