Tag Archives for : trafficking
News organizations have lately been posting useful resources on trafficking: how to identify it, how to talk about it with your kids, and constructive examples of how to be part of the movement to bring it to an end. Here’s some of what we found: On Educating the Community From The Baltimore Sun: What Every Parent Should Know About Sex Trafficking “Unlike.
We think about ethics in written journalism, but how often do we think about ethics in photography? Whether novice or pro, thoughtful photography involves sensitivity to the ethical impact of photographers’ artistic choices. Kevin Kubota and Benjamin Edwards, two professional photographers who have done significant work photographing for humanitarian causes and teach workshops on the topic, graciously sat down with.
We have been partners with and financial supporters of The ACT Center (Children’s Advocacy Center) in Chiang Mai, an organization dedicated to helping child victims of sex trafficking and sexual exploitation by working with law enforcement officers to bring offenders to justice and by providing counseling services to overcome the trauma of abuse and return to school and a more hopeful.
Highlights from our Social Impact Assessment Over the past couple of years, we have been ramping up efforts to collect data to help examine whether our programs are having the positive impact we aim to achieve. We want to know to what extent our programs help keep at-risk students in school and help build the resilience and awareness necessary to.
This post is part of a series called “Let’s Get Intersectional” where we highlight all the ways in which trafficking is related to other industries and areas of concern. From economic development to minority rights, mental health issues to terrorism, human trafficking affects and is affected by a wide variety of concerns—and to tackle one area means to grapple with.
Thailand Thailand’ Efforts to Combat Trafficking Have Shown Marked Improvement There are several ways in which Thailand has ramped up counter trafficking efforts. “First of all, there is a clear instruction from the top echelon – a strong leadership. Second, there is enough budget to support all activity related to anti-human trafficking. Third, there is efficient coordination and follow-up by.
Our mission has always been to help prevent the trafficking of children; however, our methods have always been about more than that. We aim to prevent trafficking by building both the inner and external resources children need to remain resilient in the face of hardship and to remain invulnerable when opportunists seek to take advantage. In that sense, the empowerment.
When I first started working with The Freedom Story (formerly The SOLD Project) over six years ago, the anti trafficking community looked very different from today. There were three separate sectors to combat trafficking: prevention (which is where we fit), intervention (typically understood as rescues and where law enforcement fit), and aftercare (rehabilitation services for victims). The different sectors had.
As an NGO that initially began as a film project and a documentary, The Freedom Story (formerly The SOLD Project), has been in a unique position in being a part of the conversation and change in collective understanding about how to engage with difficult topics and underprivileged communities. Where before, NGOs and documentaries would show heart-wrenching tales and images to drive.
The news round up from the end of 2016 provides a useful foundation in looking forward to what’s in store for 2017. From Thailand’s economic sector, to America’s new President, to academic reports on the global state of trafficking, we have our agenda set for the new year. Here’s a look at trafficking, around the world: Thailand Thailand Shifts to.