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Melbourne Premiere, Australia

Hard To Believe will be screened at the University of Melbourne on August 18 (Thursday), 2016, at 7:15 PM. 

Melbourne Brain Centre (Image: The University of Melbourne)

Melbourne Brain Centre (Image: The University of Melbourne)

A documentary by two-time Emmy Award-Winning Director, Ken Stone, on the killing of prisoners of conscience for their organs in China today. Find out why doctors became murderers and why the world turned a blind eye.

Followed by Keynote speakers featured in the documentary Ethan Guttmann, an award-winning China analyst, human-rights investigator and an award-winning author, a Q&A and a book signing opportunity.

Refreshments provided

Supported by: 

International Coalition to End Organ Pillaging in China

The Australian Lawyers for Human Rights
The Australian Council for Human Rights Education

This is a not for profit event. 

Q&A and book signing opportunity

Tickets from

Ethan Gutmann, featured in the documentary is an award-winning China analyst, human-rights investigator and an award-winning author. He has written widely on China issues for publications such as the Wall Street Journal Asia, Investor’s Business Daily, Weekly Standard, National Review,and World Affairs Journal, and he has provided testimony and briefings to the United States Congress, the Central Intelligence Agency, the European Parliament, the International Society for Human Rights in Geneva, the United Nations, and the parliaments of Canada, Australia, Ireland, Scotland and the United Kingdom. A former foreign-policy analyst at the Brookings Institution, Gutmann has appeared on PBS, CNN, BBC, and CNBC. His book The Slaughter: Mass Killings, Organ Harvesting, and China’s Secret Solution To Its Dissident Problem was released in 2015.

Ethan is one of three researchers who just released a ground breaking report An Update to Bloody Harvest and The Slaughter. Ethan will give personal insights regarding this new report, which meticulously examines the transplant programs of hundreds of hospitals in China, drawing on media reports, official propaganda, medical journals, hospital websites and a vast amount of deleted websites found in archives.

He has won awards for his book, Losing the New China: A Story of American Commerce, Desire and Betrayal.