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Organ donation is big business in China. There is a high demand for organ transplants, body parts that are given from one person to another. But the donation rate is very low. So for years China depended on organs from prisoners who had been executed. Now that has changed. China announced recently that it will stop using the organs of executed prisoners. The China Daily newspaper says the government now will accept only voluntary organ donations from citizens for transplants. China’s former health vice-minister Huang Jiefu leads a new government group, the Committee of Human Organ Donation. The committee will create policies and rules on organ donation and use. China has one of the world’s lowest rates of organ transplants. Mr. Huang says distrust of the donation system is the main cause. Dr. Gabriel Danovitch is a doctor at the University of California, Los Angeles. He is also a member of The Transplantation Society. The organization is working with the Chinese government to establish an organ transplant registry similar to those in the United States and Europe. Dr. Danovitch says China needs to change the organ donation system and stop depending on executed prisoners for organs. He says China’s system currently serves mainly wealthy people. They come from all over the world to pay a lot of money for those organs, he says. But now, if Chinese prisoners donate their organs, their body parts will be registered in the system instead of being used for private trades. Huang Jiefu told reporters that this is the main difference under China’s new organ donation system.