Tag Archives for : leadership

News

Our Impact in 2017

  • February 5, 2018

2017 was one of our best years yet, with so many exciting moments and accomplishments to share! Here are some of the highlights: We re-branded our work from The SOLD Project to “The Freedom Story” in solidarity with our values of Ethical Storytelling; Resources at our Pong Prae and Chiang Rai Resource Centers were accessed over 2,900 times by at.

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Thoughts

Confronting the Beast: Racism’s Role in Human Trafficking

  • January 18, 2018

In honor of the week of Martin Luther King, Jr.’s birthday, it seems appropriate to shine a more direct light on the ways in which racism intersects with the trafficking in humans. Just as monetizing human beings on the basis of skin and origin defined the slave trade centuries ago, so too does it inform and mold modern day slavery..

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Thoughts

What to Look For in 2018

  • January 4, 2018

There’s nothing like a new year for a sense of revitalization, fresh energy, and optimism for what’s to come. While 2017 was a challenging year in many ways, and for many people, we are looking forward to the possibilities 2018 might bring! Though 2017 was a year in which many people had to tighten their belts, what might have gone.

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Thoughts

Girls Club!

  • November 30, 2017

When asked what she has learned in the six months of attending our Girls Club, one member responds, “[In] this club, everyone is valuable in themselves, we are girls, and we can get [along] with each other.” She smiles shyly and quickly accepts her chocolate wafer treat, a reward for sharing her thoughts. For the past six months, The Freedom.

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Thoughts

Why Mentorship Matters to Trafficking Prevention

  • November 16, 2017

  “I…want *sniff* to talk *sob* to Kru Ball,” a kindergarten-aged girl whimpers to me as I step out of the classroom at the Pong Phrae Resource center. I don’t recognize her, though on Saturdays new students are not uncommon. I take her to talk to Kru Ball, who successfully calms her down. It is close to the beginning of.

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Interviews

Stories That Mean Something

  • July 20, 2017

Ever since I read Justin Dillon’s book A Selfish Plan to Change the World, I’ve been struck by this quote: “When some charity organizations use desperation to convince us to give, they miss the full potential of who we are by focusing only on our potential donation…. I don’t think it’s unreasonable to want to feel needed beyond my donation..

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News

Announcing our Newest Board Member: Lindsey Nobles!

  • June 1, 2017

It is our great pleasure to announce our newest member of the board: Lindsey Nobles! Lindsey has worked and had a very real and profound impact across the for-profit, non-profit, and ministry sectors. Throughout her distinguished career, she has worked in almost every sector of business: Event Planning and Management, Marketing, Merchandising, Communications, Development and Operations. About Lindsey Lindsey began her.

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Interviews

A Selfish Plan to Change The World

  • May 25, 2017

Today, we are excited to share with you a newly released book! Lauded as energizing, infecting, exciting, and inspirational by personages ranging from Kevin Bales to CNN execs, as well as business leaders and Obama administration officials combating trafficking, Justin Dillon’s new book, A Selfish Plan to Change the World, is a call to action to imbue our lives with.

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Interviews

The Win Making a Difference

  • May 18, 2017

A guest post by Lisa Winterfeldt Can you imagine if you didn’t have documentation for the country where you were born? Imagine if you didn’t have citizenship and therefore you were limited in where you could travel, what you could study, what job you could pursue. You are a child with dreams to study to become a doctor or lawyer, but.

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Interviews

When Victims Aren’t Angels

  • April 27, 2017

An interview with Pastor Eugene Cho, founder of One Day’s Wages When we talk about child sex trafficking and try to raise awareness and concern to combat the problem, a current underlying the conversation swirls around notions of worthiness: a conversation about who “deserves” help. It’s an assumption underpinning the delineation between child and adult sex workers, that children are.

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