In this aspect, the article is relevant about ethical issues surrounding the practice of organ transplant in China: 1-Human Rights
It’s not fair that wealthy foreigners get organ transplant when not enough are available for Chinese citizens. Moreover, Human Rights oppose the practice of harvesting organs from prisoners condemned to death, so the WHO proposed that countries establish common practices on organ transplant from prisoners. Following to Kantian approaches, those prisoners are like other human beings; they have dignity and need to be respected as well. However, for others, ethical concerns are not priority because organ transplant can save patient’s life. The director general of Medikt, Israeli Co. that help patient to navigate foreign transplant hospitals said “In life, you don’t get a second chance”. He is following utilitarian approaches to ethics, that an action is judged to be desirable if it leads to favorable consequences. But he does not consider justice, so the minority will always be at a disadvantage.
In some cases, hospitals give the priority to rich patients, the act that leads in turn to high failure rates for the operations. Dozens of Israeli patients died after transplants. The moral...