"I fully agree with having an opt-out system rather than the current opt-in one.
"I've registered as a potential organ donor myself, but I know that having to actively register means that many people who would be happy to be organ donors have not registered."
Aileen Colleran, Labour councillor for Partick West.
"I already carry an organ donor card, but do believe it should be made easier for transplants to take place as we all lead busy lives and many people might have no objection to their organs being donated but haven't got around to actively indicating that."
Stephen Curran, Labour councillor for Newlands/Auldburn.
"I congratulate the Evening Times on stepping up a gear with this vital campaign.
"Having carried a donor card since I was a teenager, I support changing the organ donation scheme to help save more lives in Glasgow and across Scotland.
"It's a reasonable change that also makes it easy for anyone to opt out in future due to individual concerns or ethical objections."
Kieran Wild, Green councillor for Canal.
"I am very supportive of this campaign."
Allison Hunter, SNP councillor for Govan.
"It seems to me that the opt out option would significantly improve the chances for people waiting for a transplant."
Hanzala Malik, Labour councillor for Hillhead.
"I am in favour anything to save lives."
Graeme Hendry, SNP councillor for Garscadden/Scots-tounhill
"I am fully supportive of the Evening Times' campaign.
"I am currently on the Donor Register, and have been for a long time, but recognise that many people who are keen to donate just simply do not get round to registering.
"This change would save lives and, for me, that makes it the right thing to do."
Grant Thoms, SNP councillor for the North East.
"No one really wants to think too much about their own death, but if I thought my organs could go on to save a life or give someone a fresh start, then it makes sense.
"After all, you can't take them with you."
Billy McAllister, SNP councillor for Canal.
"Saving a life is the best gift you can give to anyone.
"Far too often young people lose their lives because of a lack of organs. Anything that can be done to stop such tragedies should be supported.
Alison Thewliss, SNP councillor for Calton.
"Organ donation is so important; it shouldn't be left to chance.
"It's well worth pursuing the change in the law to give those who need donations a change to live their lives."
George Redmond, Labour councillor for Calton.
"Any campaign which highlights the importance of donor donation I am more than happy to support.
"Campaigns such as this are so important due to the level of engagement with the public."
ALMOST 70% of Glasgow's councillors would like to see an 'opt out' system of organ donation introduced.
A total of 46 out of the city's 69 councillors have given their backing to the Evening Times' Opt for Life Campaign so far.
Only one councillor was opposed to a switch to a system of presumed consent.
Under an 'opt out' system, everyone would be a potential donor but those who wanted would have the opportunity to remove themselves from the register and families would still be consulted.
Three people die each day in the UK waiting for an organ transplant.
Major charities, including the British Heart Foundation and Kidney Research UK as well as the British Medical Association believe the best way to increase the number of organs for transplant is to switch to an 'opt out' system.
A change in transplant laws has already been agreed in Wales.
Bob Winter, Lord Provost of Glasgow and Labour councillor for Maryhill/Kelvin.
"I strongly support the campaign, which has the potential to save lives and greatly enhance the quality of life of all those people currently on long waiting lists.
"It is of course correct that those who do not wish to donate organs are able to do so in privacy through a properly managed and well publicised opt-out scheme."