@Body-InfoboxBullets: Death is defined as being either when a person's heart stops beating and they cannot be revived, or when all brain functions collapse and cannot be repaired. No information relating to the donor, dead or alive, should be disclosed unless absolutely necessary. No genital organs should be the subject of transplants. A written will agreeing to donate organs must be signed and witnessed by two legal representatives.
The deceased's next of kin can give approval. If there are a number of first-degree relatives, the majority must agree. A transplant cannot take place if the deceased had a written affidavit, signed by two witnesses, objecting to donating their organs. A team of three doctors, unconnected to the transplant surgery and including a neurologist, must confirm the death. A living donor, the deceased's family or the recipient of the organ can change their mind at any time before the surgery.
Trade in human organs is prohibited. Only medical centres authorised by the Ministry of Health can perform organ transplants.