Table of Contents
What is National human trafficking?
Human Trafficking is a crime involving the exploitation of someone for the purposes of compelled labor or a commercial sex act through the use of force, fraud, or coercion.
Where is human trafficking most common in North America?
Human Trafficking Cases Reported by State. While these three states have the highest rates per capita are California, Texas, and Florida with the highest number of cases.
Where is human trafficking most common in the world?
The 10 Worst Countries for Human Trafficking
- North Korea.
- Venezuela. Among those trafficked out of Venezuela, 55 percent are adults, 26 percent are young girls and 19 percent are young boys.
What do traffickers do to their victims?
Traffickers use force, fraud, or coercion to lure their victims and force them into labor or commercial sexual exploitation.
Who is a victim of sex trafficking?
Any child under 18 who is involved in commercial sex is legally a victim of trafficking, regardless of whether there is a third party involved. Someone may be experiencing sex trafficking if they:
What is trafficking in human trafficking?
It is a crime of exploitation; traffickers profit at the expense of their victims by compelling them to perform labor or to engage in commercial sex in every region of the United States and around the world.
What is the national trafficking sheltered Alliance?
The National Trafficking Sheltered Alliance (NTSA) is a network of service providers committed to enhancing services and increasing access to care for survivors of human trafficking and sexual exploitation. NTSA is working to achieve this mission through three key initiatives: the Alliance Referral System, Knowledge Center, and Accreditation.
What can Native youth do about human trafficking?
This resource considers the unique cultural aspects of this issue for Native youth, tying in the fact that trafficking is outside of Native traditions, and encourages youth to speak with Tribal Elders in their community. Native resources, such as the National Indigenous Women’s Resource Center and Strong Hearts Native Helpline