Tag Archives for : sex trafficking
If there’s one thing the anti-trafficking world lacks, it’s reliable data. Good data would help us understand the scope of the epidemic; the shared characteristics of victims, survivors, and perpetrators; the impact of our interventions; and more. The challenge in gathering trustworthy data is part of what makes human trafficking possible in the first place – its invisibility. As human.
This post is part of a series on intersectionality, or how child trafficking intersects with other industries and areas of concern. In this post, we discuss why reframing trafficking as a public health concern can help us see new ways–and other potential new advocates–to tackle the problem. Why Legal Approaches Are Not Enough When governments and international organizations turned their.
This month’s news round up includes features involving The Freedom Story! The Freedom Story in the News Jeremy Lin Travels with Pastor Eugene Cho to Thailand’s Red Light Districts Brooklyn Nets’ point guard, Jeremy Lin, traveled with Pastor Eugene Cho from One Day’s Wages to learn first hand about sex trafficking in Thailand, how and why the exploitation happens, and what.
Planning a summer vacation? Want to be an ethical traveler? Here are a few key things to know about trafficking and tourism—and how to be an aware traveler. We tend to think of trafficking as something that happens in seedy bars, dark alleys, and dirty basements. We think of it as underground—largely hidden from view. What may be harder to.
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.
Thailand A survey suggests the public thinks trafficking in Thailand is getting worse A new survey suggests most people in Thailand thing the human trafficking problem is getting worse. They suggest that authorities need to be more serious in dealing with the problem and that there should be stiffer penalties for government officials involved in trafficking. Notably, only a minority.
When I first started working in trafficking prevention in Thailand about 6 years ago, the scene here looked like a plethora of disparate organizations working in their tiny spheres of influence, with little to no communication between them. Over the years, the scene has changed dramatically. The greatest change came with a collaborative effort between the Royal Thai Police, international.
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.
Imagine an average middle class teenager growing up in the U.S. who dreams of doing some form of computer engineering, design, or other online job some day. You might imagine at this stage the teenager is a digital native, having grown up around digital devices, perhaps having access to some in school as well as at home, almost all the.
When we talk about child victims of the sex trade, the moral costs are clear: no child should fall prey to sexual predators. That message alone should provide the rallying cry to end trafficking and exploitation, however, what it doesn’t say is that society bears costs as well. The focus is on the effect on victims and their families—as it.