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Profiling the Traffickers

Version imprimable
Source: 
United Nations Office on Drugs and Crime
Date: 
2008
Category: 
2|Awareness
Origin: 
2|International
Summary: 
For a universally condemned, but globally evident issue, surprisingly little is known about human traffickers - those who enable or partake in the trade and exploitation of individual human beings. Data and information about how people come to commit trafficking crimes, their respective roles in networks of traffickers, their relationships to other criminals and to victims, and a strong understanding of trafficking modus operandi would help establish means by which actual traffickers can be identified, stopped and prosecuted, as well as preventing potential traffickers from becoming so.

Private Sector Accountability in Combating the Commercial Sexual Exploitation of Children

Version imprimable
Source: 
ECPAT International
Date: 
2008
Category: 
2|Awareness
Origin: 
2|International
Summary: 
Canadian author, Mark E. Hecht explores international standards and corporate social responsibility to eliminate commercial sexual exploitation of children, then relates them to several sub-sectors: travel & tourism, media, new technologies, and finance.

Chab Dai Resource Library List

Version imprimable
Source: 
Chab Dai
Date: 
2008
Category: 
1|Services
2|Awareness
Origin: 
2|International
Summary: 
List of resources by category - 1300 resources in 60 categories, including: advocacy, aftercare, caring for caregivers, counseling & therapy, demand & perpetrators, migration, organizational development, prevention, project cycle management, reintegration, research & interview techniques, slavery
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Technology and Human Trafficking

Version imprimable
Source: 
United Nations Office on Drugs and Crime
Date: 
2008
Category: 
2|Awareness
Origin: 
2|International
Summary: 
As globalization accelerates, the range of information and communication technology expands, becoming more accessible to more people, ultimately impacting the way that humans interact. The same is as true for human trafficking as it is for legal business enterprises; technology offers traffickers more creative and complex ways to commit their crimes while at the same time, presenting the global anti-trafficking community with more opportunities to respond to it.

Initiating Support for Female Victims of Human Trafficking in Toronto: Findings & Recommendations

Version imprimable
Source: 
Springtide Resources
Date: 
2008
Category: 
1|Services
Origin: 
1|Canadian
Summary: 
Initiating Support for Female Victims of Trafficking in Toronto (ISVTT) was a 12-month project aimed at: *building supports for women who are survivors of human trafficking *providing information to front line service providers from various sectors about the issue *creating outreach materials informing survivors of the supports available. The final deliverable of the project was the creation of a report documenting findings and recommendations on how public-sector and voluntary-sector agencies can contribute to and collaborate on support to victims of TIP. The report identifies the learning experienced by the Project Coordinator and the Advisory Committee members, the barriers faced in the completion of the project and the rationale of the interventions recommended.

Boîte à outils pour la protection des enfants victimes de la traite ou à risque de la devenir

Version imprimable
Source: 
International Bureau for Children's Rights (IBCR) / Bureau International des Droits des Enfants
Date: 
2008
Category: 
2|Awareness
Origin: 
1|Canadian
Summary: 
Uniquement en français - 22 pages - English translation of title: Toolkit for the Protection of Child Trafficking Victims or those at Risk of Being Victims

Human Trafficking for the Removal of Organs and Body Parts

Version imprimable
Source: 
United Nations Office on Drugs and Crime
Date: 
2008
Category: 
2|Awareness
Origin: 
2|International
Summary: 
As with human trafficking for other exploitative purposes, victims of trafficking for the purpose of organ removal are often recruited from vulnerable groups (for instance, those who live in extreme poverty) and traffickers are often part of transnational organised crime groups. Organized crime groups lure people abroad under false promises and convince or force them to sell their organs. Recipients of the organs must pay a much higher price than donors receive, part of which benefits brokers, surgeons and hospital directors, who have been reported to be involved in the organized criminal network.

The IOM Handbook on Direct Assistance for Victims of Trafficking

Version imprimable
Source: 
Internation Organization for Migration (IOM)
Date: 
2007
Category: 
1|Services
Origin: 
2|International
Summary: 
This Handbook provides guidance and advice necessary to effectively deliver a full range of assistance to victims of trafficking from the point of initial contact and screening up to the effective social reintegration of the individuals concerned.

Stratégie d’action en matière de protection des droits des enfants victimes de la traite au Québec – Volet I - Sommaire du rapport de recherche

Version imprimable
Source: 
Bureau international des droits des enfants
Date: 
2007
Category: 
1|Services
Origin: 
1|Canadian
Summary: 
Cette étude vise à améliorer l’efficacité des pratiques d’intervention en apportant sa contribution pour le développement du savoir professionnel. Cette démarche menée par une équipe multidisciplinaire intègre à la fois une stratégie de recherche et une d’action.
Also available in: 
Anglais

Transitional Housing Toolkit for Anti-Trafficking Service Providers

Version imprimable
Source: 
Project Hope International aka Prevent Human Trafficking
Date: 
2006
Category: 
1|Services
Origin: 
2|International
Summary: 
This toolkit is a product of Project Hope International’s longstanding commitment to meet the prevailing need of housing for trafficked persons. It is designed for Service Providing Organizations (SPOs) in the Washington DC area, encompassing the District of Columbia, Northern Virginia and Suburban Maryland that seek to create transitional housing units (THU). For the purpose of this toolkit, THUs are defined as housing units that provide the option of long term stay.

Trafficking in Women and Children

Version imprimable
Source: 
Law Society of Upper Canada
Date: 
2006
Category: 
2|Awareness
Origin: 
1|Canadian
Summary: 
List of online resources with links Additional related resource: Webcast - http://elfie.lsuc.on.ca:8080/ramgen/events/int_women_day_2006.rm

Training materials for a Global Alliance against Forced Labour

Version imprimable
Source: 
International Labour Organization (ILO)
Date: 
2006
Category: 
2|Awareness
Origin: 
2|International
Summary: 
These training materials have been designed to provide training tools on the subject of forced labour. They constitute a tool box from which selections can be made to suit the training need. This tool can be used in a wide variety of training contexts, involving persons with government, employer, or worker organisation backgounds, or mixed audiences. It can be used to focus on just one type of forced labour problem, or forced labour in a particular region of the world.

Reference Guide on Protecting the Rights of Child Victims of Trafficking in Europe

Version imprimable
Source: 
UNICEF
Date: 
2006
Category: 
1|Services
Origin: 
2|International
Summary: 
In essence, the Guide can be viewed as a tool that provides: • a deeper understanding of the business of trafficking • a checklist of what to do when dealing with child victims of trafficking • recommendations for interventions that respect and account for the special rights and needs of child victims of trafficking. The UNICEF Regional Office for Central and Eastern Europe and the Commonwealth of Independent States (CEE/CIS) is pleased to present the Reference Guide on Protecting the Rights of Child Victims of Trafficking in Europe, a new tool designed specifically for use by those working to protect children victims of trafficking within the European region. Human trafficking is not a new phenomenon nor is it one that occurs only in select countries or regions. Yet, one of the most significant conclusions derived from years of research and information-gathering on trafficking is that in order to prevent trafficking and protect the rights of those most vulnerable – children – one must understand trafficking in the context of the unique socio-cultural-political realities that influence its practice in countries and communities worldwide. To that extent, this Guide addresses the protection of the rights of child victims of trafficking in the European region. Furthermore, the Guide is exceptional in that it has been designed for utilization by a broad range of child rights advocates – whether one is a child protection worker in Ukraine, a social worker in Russia, a border patrol officer in Albania, a driver in Moldova or a parliamentarian in Brussels.

Convention on Action against Trafficking in Human Beings

Version imprimable
Source: 
Council of Europe
Date: 
2005
Category: 
2|Awareness
Origin: 
2|International
Summary: 
The Council of Europe considered that it was necessary to draft a legally binding instrument which goes beyond recommendations or specific actions. While other international instruments already exist in this field, the Council of Europe Convention, the first European treaty in this field, is a comprehensive treaty focussing mainly on the protection of victims of trafficking and the safeguard of their rights. It also aims to prevent trafficking and to prosecute traffickers. In addition, the Convention provides for the setting up of an effective and independent monitoring mechanism capable of controlling the implementation of the obligations contained in the Convention. The Convention is not restricted to Council of Europe members states; non-members states and the European Union also have the possibility of becoming Party to the Convention.

Manual for Medical Officers: Dealing with Child Victims of Trafficking and Commercial Sexual Exploitation

Version imprimable
Source: 
UNICEF
Date: 
2005
Category: 
1|Services
Origin: 
2|International
Summary: 
WHAT: A comprehensive guide to conducting medical examinations, particularly age determination tests, in medico-legal cases of child victims of trafficking and commercial sexual exploitation. Includes sample forms for age estimation, and examination reports for sexual exploitation in India. WHO: Social, community and residential workers who are involved in child protection and who may have to refer a child who has experienced physical or sexual abuse, for a medical examination. WHERE: While this manual was created for medical officers across India, the experiences and guidance shared is globally relevant. Adaptation to local context will be required. WHY: Provides detailed information on the way in which a medical on a child or young person should be conducted, and how evidence should be collected and recorded. Knowledge of good practice in this area can empower care related workers to ensure children are not further traumatized and enable potential prosecution of perpetrators.

Sex Slaves aka Sex Slave$

Version imprimable
Source: 
Bienstock, Ric Esther / Canadian Broadcasting Corporation (CBC) et al.
Date: 
2005
Category: 
2|Awareness
Origin: 
1|Canadian
Summary: 
88 mins - available for sale from PBS - Summary: An estimated half million women are trafficked annually for the purpose of sexual slavery. They are "exported" to over 50 countries including Britain, Italy, Japan, Germany, Israel, Turkey, China, Kosovo, Canada and the United States. Misunderstood and widely tolerated, sex trafficking has become a multi- billion dollar underground industry. According to the International Herald Tribune, human trafficking is the fastest growing form of organized crime in Eastern Europe. Kidnapped and/or lured by those who prey on their dreams, their poverty, and their naiveté, Eastern European women are trafficked to foreign lands -- often with falsified visas -- where they become modern day sex slaves. Upon arrival, they are sold to pimps, drugged, terrorized, caged in brothels and raped repeatedly. For these women and young girls, there is no life, no liberty and no chance for a happy and meaningful future. Sex Slaves takes us to “ground zero” of the sex trade - Moldova and Ukraine - where traffickers effortlessly find vulnerable women desperate to go abroad and earn some money. The film focuses on the remarkable story of Viorel, a Ukrainian man on a mission to find his pregnant, trafficked wife in Turkey. Our hidden cameras follow Viorel as he travels to Turkey; his only lead the telephone number of the pimp who, he believes, has Katia in his possession. To secure his wife’s release, after days of desperate efforts, Viorel poses as a trafficker and sets out to buy his wife back. We follow Viorel to his meeting with Katia’s captor and from there into the world of trafficked women. Interwoven with Viorel’s story, we meet other victims, traffickers and the families that have been torn apart by the trade in human flesh. Sex Slaves is the first film to have a convicted trafficker talk openly about how trafficking works, and how women are coerced into sexual slavery. With hidden cameras, we watch as traffickers move people across borders with impunity and expose how easy it is to purchase a modern day sex slave. Sex Slaves also takes us to England and Canada where we find victims who tell harrowing tales of being repeatedly sold from country to country. Hiding her identity to protect her life, “Natasha” shares her heart wrenching story of being bought and sold from Romania to Italy and on to Germany and Belgium. Her final stop was Britain where she was put to work in a north London sauna. “Natasha” was finally freed from her nightmare in a police raid, a year after her abduction. For her part, “Eva” thought she was getting a job as a nanny in Toronto until her handlers took her from the airport to a strip club and forced her to work off her “debt”, i.e., her purchase price, before she could be set free. Sex Slaves explores the global trafficking problem through personal stories and unfettered access to traffickers and the people they use as human chattel. The documentary captures both the investigative story and the human story behind the headlines. From the villages of Moldova and Ukraine, to underground brothels and discotheques, we witness firsthand the brutal world of white sex slavery.

Protocol for Identification and Assistance to Trafficked Persons and Training Kit

Version imprimable
Source: 
Anti-Slavery International
Date: 
2005
Category: 
1|Services
Origin: 
2|International
Summary: 
WHAT is this? This is a manual on identification of trafficked people in practice. It aims to provide basic information to those most likely to encounter trafficked persons and help to make the difficult task of identification easier. WHO is the manual for? The manual was created in co-operation with and for practitioners. Those who come into contact with trafficked person in their everyday work should use it: front-line police and immigration officers, detention centre workers and service providers.

The Mental Health Aspects of Trafficking in Human Beings: a Set of Minimum Standards

Version imprimable
Source: 
International Organization for Migration (IOM)
Date: 
2004
Category: 
1|Services
Origin: 
2|International
Summary: 
These Minimum Standards aim to provide a guiding tool for all types of organizations who are already acting or are intending to develop programs in the field of combating trafficking. Furthermore, the standards aim to help the implementation of comprehensive and coordinated psychosocial care of trafficked persons from the time of their rescue to throughout their reintegration process.

Trading Women

Version imprimable
Source: 
Feingold, David
Date: 
2003
Category: 
2|Awareness
Origin: 
2|International
Summary: 
Trading Women enters the worlds of brothel owners, trafficked girls, voluntary sex workers, corrupt police and anxious politicians. Filmed in Burma, China, Laos, and Thailand, this is the first film to follow the trade in women in all its complexity and to consider the impact of this 'far away' problem on the gobal community. Narrated by Oscar-winning actress Angelina Jolie, the documentary investigates the trade in minority girls and women from the hill tribes of Burma, Laos and China, into the Thai sex industry. Filmed on location in China, Thailand and Burma, Trading Women follows the trade of women in all its complexity, entering the worlds of brothel owners, trafficked girls, voluntary sex-workers, corrupt police and anxious politicians. The film also explores the international community's response to the issue. The culmination of five years of field research, Trading Women is the first film to demonstrate to viewers the relationship of the trade in drugs to the trade of women. The film dispels common beliefs about the sex trade, such as: "The problem is the parents - it's part of their culture to sell their daughters;" "The sex trade exists because of Western sex tours;" and "They sell their girls for TV's."

Lilja 4-ever

Version imprimable
Source: 
Memfis Films
Date: 
2002
Category: 
2|Awareness
Origin: 
2|International
Summary: 
1:43:19 Lilja is 16 years old. Her only friend is the young boy Volodja. They live in a poor village in Estonia, fantasizing about a better life. One day, Lilja falls in love with Andrej. He is going to Sweden, and invites Lilja to come along and start a new life.

Trafficking in women, including Thai migrant sex workers, in Canada

Version imprimable
Source: 
Toronto Network against Trafficking in Women; Multicultural History Society of Ontario; Metro Toronto Chinese and Southeast Asian Legal Clinic
Date: 
2000
Category: 
1|Services
2|Awareness
Origin: 
1|Canadian
Summary: 
Alternate link: http://www.mhso.ca/mhso/trafficking_women.html Twenty-three Thai and Malaysian women were arrested on September 10, 1997, by Canadian law enforcement officers operating under the code name Project Orphan, on charges related to "trafficking and prostitution". Subsequent to those arrests, raids of several Asian massage parlours were conducted in the greater Toronto area. Again, in December 1998, a second mass raid of massage parlours took place, coded Project Trade. In this operation, sixty-eight people were arrested on charges related to prostitution. Early on, shortly after the 1997 raids, the Toronto Network Against Trafficking in Women (TNTW), an ad hoc community-based organization, began to work closely with several of the arrested women. The TNTW dealt extensively with police and government officials, the judiciary, legal counsel, social service agencies, advocacy groups, and the press. TNTW has been assisting over 25 women, all of whom are Thai nationals and over the age of 18. Canadian law enforcement officials publicly announced that these Asian massage parlour raids were conducted to save Asian women from "traffickers". Despite this rescue mission, the women were left in jeopardy with no assistance from state authorities. They were treated as criminal offenders and illegal migrants. This inconsistency of the state has created a question in the minds of many women's rights advocates and service providers: if the women were victims of trafficking, why were their rights not protected and guaranteed? 79 pages.

Human Rights Standards for the Treatment of Trafficked Persons

Version imprimable
Source: 
Global Alliance Against Traffic in Women
Date: 
1999
Category: 
1|Services
2|Awareness
Origin: 
2|International
Summary: 
These Standards are drawn from international human rights instruments and formally-recognized international legal norms. They aim to protect and promote respect for the human rights of individuals who have been victims of trafficking, including those who have been subjected to involuntary servitude, forced labour and/or slavery-like practices. The Standards protect the rights of trafficked persons by providing them with an effective legal remedy, legal protection, non-discriminatory treatment, and restitution, compensation and rehabilitation.

Human Rights Standards for the Treatment of Trafficked Persons

Version imprimable
Source: 
Global Alliance Against Traffic in Women
Date: 
1999
Category: 
1|Services
2|Awareness
Origin: 
2|International
Summary: 
These Standards are drawn from international human rights instruments and formally-recognized international legal norms. They aim to protect and promote respect for the human rights of individuals who have been victims of trafficking, including those who have been subjected to involuntary servitude, forced labour and/or slavery-like practices. The Standards protect the rights of trafficked persons by providing them with an effective legal remedy, legal protection, non-discriminatory treatment, and restitution, compensation and rehabilitation.

UNODC Base de données de jurisprudence relative à la traite des personnes

Version imprimable
Source: 
Office des Nations Unies contre la drogue et le crime (UNODC)
Summary: 
Le UNODC a mis en place une base de données en ligne à fin de recueillir et disséminer informations relatives aux poursuites et condamnations de traite des personnes dans différents pais. L'UNODC invite les praticiens du droit dans tous les États membres à contribuer la jurisprudence de la traite des personnes à la base de données.
Also available in: 
Anglais.

21 Things You Can Do Today to End Sex Trafficking

Version imprimable
Source: 
Resist Exploitation Embrace Dignity (REED)
Category: 
2|Awareness
Origin: 
1|Canadian

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