Stop Human Trafficking and Human Abuse  ...  REPORT SUSPECTED ABUSE
                           Report  HotLine   888-428-7581      
Get A First Aid Kit Into Your Community Now!To Stop Human trafficking functions. Take the first steps:
• To identify human trafficking - Ask the 10 Questions! (Get the victim alone)
• To stabilize and control the human trafficking situation
• To prepare victims and pass information on to investigators
Those providing medical first aid need to know how to instantly and temporarily treat
injuries and illnesses. Similarly, law enforcement officers providing first aid need to
know how to instantly and temporarily deal with crimes and incidents.
The kind of emergency treatment that law enforcement officers provide in cases of
human trafficking is similar to that provided in other criminal cases, but there are
some important aspects specific to human trafficking that officers need to know about.This kit provides the necessary information to allow officers to take the vital first
steps to protect the victims and catch the criminals involved.

Integrated and sustained efforts are key in ending human trafficking

Speaking at two separate yet related events this week on the issue of human trafficking, UNODC Executive Director Yury Fedotov reiterated the need for sustained efforts in fighting this crime at all levels: "It is only through working together from the community-level right through to the international arena that we can break this crime and put an end to human trafficking."

Hiding in Plain Sight - A Practical Guide to Identifying Victims of Trafficking in the U.S. 
With particular emphasis on victims of sexual trafficking as defined by the 
Trafficking Victims Protection Act 2000 
Donna M. Hughes 
Professor & Carlson Endowed Chair 
Women’s Studies Program University of Rhode Island 
Trafficking in Persons and Worker Exploitation Task Force Hot Line (888) 428-7581.
Most law enforcement see illegal immigrants as involved in prostitution, drugs and illegal activity, not forced, coerced, or enslaved.Each State in the U.S. mandates that certain people report suspected cases of abuse or neglect: law enforcement officers, health care workers, social workers, mental health professionals, and school personnel. Some States also mandate commercial film or photograph processors and substance abuse counselors to report abuse and 
neglect. Four States--Alaska, Arkansas, Connecticut, and South Dakota--include domestic violence service providers on the list of mandated reporters. 
Eighteen States require all citizens to report suspected abuse. For specific information, see Statutes At a Glance 
The 21st-Century Slave Trade
 Human trafficking is a convoluted euphemism. As Meena Khatun’s story underscores, the real issue is slavery.
April 22, 2007  When American Dream Leads to Servitude  By DAVID GONZALEZ
Fear, uncertainty and cultural taboos make it hard for victims of human trafficking to speak out.
April 24, 2007N.Y. - LONG ISLANDA Slow War on Human Trafficking By JULIA C. MEAD
Long Island has been identified as one of 21 regions across the country where trafficking in human beings is rampant.
May 28, 2006 N.Y. For a Smuggling Victim, a Precarious Quest for Refuge By NINA BERNSTEIN
One arm of the federal government has treated her as a traumatized teenager in need of care and refuge, while another arm keeps trying to deport her.

According to the United Nations: “Trafficking in persons shall mean the recruitment,
transportation, transfer, harbouring or receipt of persons, by means of the threat or use
of force (…), for the purpose of exploitation” (Protocol to the UN Convention against
Transnational Organized Crime, Palermo 2000)
Trafficking in human beings is a multi-billion-dollar form of international organized crime,
constituting modern-day slavery. Recent estimates by the International Labour Organization
place its value at USD 39 billion each year. Victims are recruited and trafficked between
countries and regions using deception or coercion. They are stripped of their autonomy,
freedom of movement and choice, and face various forms of physical and mental abuse.
Trafficking in human beings is a crime under international law and many national and regional
legal systems.
There are many forms of trafficking but one consistent aspect is the abuse of the inherent
vulnerability of the victims.
Trafficking in women for sexual exploitation – This prevalent form of trafficking affects every
region in the world, either as a source, transit or destination country. Women and children
from developing countries, and from vulnerable parts of society in developed countries, are
lured by promises of decent employment into leaving their homes and travelling to what they
consider will be a better life. Victims are often provided with false travel documents and an
organized network is used to transport them to the destination country, where they find
themselves forced into sexual slavery and held in inhumane conditions and constant fear.
Trafficking for forced labour – Victims of this equally widespread form of trafficking come
primarily from developing countries. They are recruited and trafficked using deception and
coercion and find themselves held in conditions of slavery in a variety of jobs. Men, women
and children are engaged in agricultural and construction work, domestic servitude and other
labour-intensive jobs.
Commercial sexual exploitation of children in tourism – This crime type has been apparent
in Asia for many years and has now taken hold in Africa as well as Central and South America.
The phenomenon is promoted by the growth of inexpensive air travel and the relatively low
risk of prohibition and prosecution in these destinations for engaging in sexual relations with
Trafficking in organs – Trafficking in humans for the purpose of using their organs, in
particular kidneys, is a rapidly growing field of criminal activity. In many countries, waiting
lists for transplants are very long, and criminals have seized this opportunity to exploit the
desperation of patients and potential donors. Victims’ health, even life, is at risk as operations
may be carried out in clandestine conditions with no medical follow-up. An ageing population
and increased incidence of diabetes in many developed countries is likely to increase the
requirement for organ transplants and make this crime even more lucrative.
Trafficking in human beings
INTERPOL’s resources
Trafficking in human beings is a sophisticated crime that requires international law enforcement
co-operation. INTERPOL provides a number of tools and services to the world’s police, as
• On an operational level, INTERPOL offers assistance to member countries with training
and support in tactical operations. Operation BIA in June 2009 saw the participation of 300
officers in Côte d’Ivoire, the rescue of more than 50 child workers and the arrest of eight
people in connection with the illegal recruitment of children.
• The INTERPOL Expert Working Group on Trafficking in Human Beings meets annually
to raise awareness of emerging issues, promote prevention programmes and initiate
specialized training.
• Project Childhood, addresses the issue of sex tourism in a trafficking context and aims to
develop partnerships with police authorities and other stakeholders in Asia, in order to
promote the prosecution of abusers and the rescue of victims.
• INTERPOL ‘s Notices and Diffusions system enables global co-operation between its
member countries in tracking criminals and suspects, as well as locating missing persons or
collecting information. Especially relevant is the Green Notice – through which countries
can warn other member states if a known child-sex offender is travelling to their territory
or region.
• The Organization’s Human Smuggling and Trafficking message (HST) provides a standardized
format for reporting cases of trafficking between member countries and to INTERPOL’s
• MIND/FIND technical solutions enable frontline law enforcement agencies, such as border
police or immigration authorities, to receive instant responses for queries on stolen or
lost travel documents, stolen motor vehicles and wanted criminals. These databases are
accessible to authorized users of INTERPOL’s I-24/7 global police communications system
and are useful in detecting cases of trafficking in human beings at the early stage of entry
into a country.
International co-ordination
INTERPOL works closely with other key bodies involved in the fight against human trafficking,
including Eurojust, Europol, the International Organization for Migration, the International
Labour Organization, the Organization for Security and Co-operation in Europe, the Southeast
European Cooperative Initiative, the United Nations Office on Drugs and Crime, as well as
non-governmental organizations active in this field.
Contact information
For matters relating to specific crime cases, please contact your localpolice or the Interpol National Central Bureau in your country.
Protecting children from actual and virtual abuse focus of INTERPOL expert meetingLYON, France – 07 Sept. 2011
Better protecting children from all types of criminality, including abuse and trafficking, through the provision of technical tools to specialist police was one of the key areas for action identified by the INTERPOL specialist group on crimes against children meeting at the General Secretariat headquarters.
Bringing together 190 experts from 52 countries, the three-day meeting (5 – 7 September) also identified as a priority the creation of regional working parties for the Middle East and Africa to assist law enforcement deal with the rapid expansion of access to the Internet and the wider availability of online child abuse images and video.
The proposals are part of a strategic plan aimed at identifying and meeting the needs of investigators around the world, particularly in ensuring that specialist skills are developed in countries where dedicated police units do not yet exist.
Building awareness of travelling sex offenders, particularly through increased use of INTERPOL’s Green Notices – which provide warnings and information about persons who have committed criminal offences and are likely to repeat these crimes in other countries – and coordination for intelligence-driven operations in destination countries were also highlighted for future action.
In addition to general sessions, the conference also included specialized sub group meetings focusing on serious and violent crimes against children and on sex offenders, followed by a special victim identification workshop on 8 September.
Participants were updated on the current status and upcoming evolution of INTERPOL’s International Child Sexual Exploitation (ICSE) database which currently connects specialized investigative units in 32 countries. The ICSE database currently contains images relating to 2,345 identified victims of sexual exploitation from 41 countries, along with numerous images of victims yet to be located and rescued populate, providing a vital policing tool to assist investigators worldwide in the identification and rescue of even more victims.
“For law enforcement, child sexual abuse images are crime scenes, they are evidence that a crime has taken place and require as thorough an inspection as any physical crime location does,“ said specialised officer Anders Persson who has led the development of INTERPOL’s International child sexual exploitation image database.
“It is essential that officers investigating online child abuse are provided with the training they need to properly analyse these images to enable not only the identification of the victim so that they can be saved from an abusive situation, but also ultimately to identify those committing the crimes.
“The training and tools provided by INTERPOL ensure that experts from across the globe can pass on their skills and knowledge to other police officers, thus ensuring the highest standards of victim identification, which ultimately leads to more children being rescued from abusive situations and less images of that abuse produced,” concluded Mr Persson.

Backed by the G8 and funded by the European Commission, ICSE was launched in March 2009 as the successor to the INTERPOL Child Abuse Image Database (ICAID) which had been in use since 2001.

Your message has been sent!Thank you for your contribution.

M.A.S.H. of Bluegrass / Life-OnPurpose Announce OCTOBER Child Action
 August 23, 2011
 Teenagers news in Lexington,Kentucky, United States of America
Only M.A.S.H. of the Bluegrass provides 24hr. young adult to newborn emergency shelter and abuse relief in the local central Kentucky Area. Life-OnPurpose provides education and intervention services
LexingtonKentuckyUnited States of America( August 23, 2011 -- Contact: Rebecca McClerry / Social Director Falon Curtis 
Ph:            254-2501 (859)
Two local Lexington Kentucky organizations have announced vital and encouraging news for kids who want to step above abuse, abandonement or learn to avoid being trafficked.
        Sample Questions to Ask Potential Victims Ask nothing until the person is sequestered alone 
  1.)    Do you come and go as you please? Do you know the USA will not deport victims?
2.)    Can you leave your job or situation if you want?
  3.)    Has anyone threatened you or your family?
  4.)    Do you have to ask permission to go to the bathroom, to eat, sleep?
  5.)    Is there a lock on your bedroom door? Work? Can you leave in an emergency?
  6.)    Do you have friends? Do you go out and socialize? Can you have friends over?
  7.)    Do you have ability to attend services? Authority Alert! NOT BE DEPORTED!
  8.)    Do you have a cell phone? Do you know assistance?
  9.)    Do you know what city and state you live in? Do you know your address? When did you move last? Where did you live before you came here?
  10.) Do you carry identification? Do you have an interpreter that you can trust?

Everyone needs to open their eyes and ears so they can direct victims to help, resources, or programs. Keeping quiet is the serious crime.  

M.A.S.H. and Life-OnPurpose encourage Local and National artists to provide works for resale and auction, the proceeds will direct the funding directly into teaching principles through art immersion activity and education. and encouraging a musical or art oriented career for their clients.
Life-OnPurpose encourages their futures by helping introduce kids who have been taken, often illegally and against their will, back into society. (see 7 video's below)
please view the attached video - often kids are tricked into meeting unsavory individuals who hold negative intentions for the child or even other young adults.
Dear Don Hall, We very much appreciate your interest in the VGT and wish you well in your endeavours to stop human trafficking. Kind regards MARIA FRILINGOS
Tel:  To Avoid Skype web page interference the number is encoded as

(61) (0) (261) 312 890
MASH Services of the Bluegrass has provided a safe place for at-risk youth for nearly 35 years and is the only youth shelter in Central KY that serves ages 0-21 at no cost to the family or child. MASH is also the sponsor shelter for Project Safe Place, a national program that originated in Louisville KY that partners with local businesses to offer youth easier access to help when in danger or facing a crisis. Aside from basic youth shelter services, MASH also offers an afterschool program for middle and high school aged youth as well as a fairly new Street Outreach Program that takes our services to the streets. Over the last 2 years MASH's street outreach program has placed our staff in parks and on the streets to offer survival aid, referrals, food and advocacy services to runaway, homeless and at-risk youth. MASH takes pride in serving at-risk, runaway and homeless youth and has recently taken on the task of assisting youth who have faced the tragedy of human trafficking. MASH believes that every youth deserves a safe place in which their basic needs are met, human rights are respected and their voices heard. 

October is target release date for classrooms education, discussion, flyers and demonstrations across the Bluegrass and eventually across the nation via the efforts of M.A.S.H. and Life-OnPurpose.

The UN proclamation has been taken very seriously by over a majority of the voting members of child's rights.12-1 of the Convention of The Child states, States Parties shall assure to the child who is capable of forming his or her own views the right to express those views freely in all matters affecting the child, the views of the child being given due weight in accordance with the age and maturity of the child.

We propose to the courts worldwide to adopt a  definition and set of rules that help determine "best interest of the child" and exclude judges from proffering opinions of the broad standard now used in courtrooms across the U.S.A.  
Without a standard judges are free to rule as they please! Varying results can dismantle a family or disrupt a child's life forever, don't let this go on!

Kentucky Proposal Courts and Social Services - Child Rights Begin Here - Right Now
Primary Considerations
1. The benefit to children of meaningful relationships with both parents
2. The need to protect children from physical or psychological harm(from being subjected to abused, neglect or family violence).

ADDITIONAL Considerations:

1. The Child's own view and factors that might affect those views such as the child's maturity and level of understanding,
2. The Child's relation with each parent and other people, including grandparents and other relatives,
3. The Willingness of each parent to support a close relationship with the other parent,
4. The likely effect of the child of changed circumstances, including divorce, separation from parents of nuturing value, including grandparents or other relatives,
5. The parents ability to care for the child's needs,
6.The attitude of the parent toward the child,
7. The responsibility exhibited by the parent in regards to the child's welfare,
8. Any family violence orders involving the child,
9. Any family violence orders affecting the child,
10.The background of the child's parents and the current maturity, sex, lifestyle and characteristics of a child in regards to a healthy, normal home environment.

Street Gentle Mental Was Tasered 5 Times and Beat Beyond Recognition by Police ... Would A Victim Ask For Help From Them?

 • Immigrants see (or shown) messages in the media to keep immigrants out of the U.S.
•  Debate abounds over giving aide to undeserving immigrants. This may make immigrant women fearful of coming 
forward about anything that has happened to them.
• The media gives the message that if you’re an immigrant you are probably illegal, you’re useless, you have no rights, you just have to face consequences of what happens to you.      

                           KENTUCKY HUMAN TRAFFICKING LAWS
  Both the TVPA and KY law dictates that victims have a right not to be jailed or detained with only a few exceptions. 66 Fed. Reg. 38,514-22  (July 24, 2001);               
  Kentucky Revised Statutes 431.063         Links To Other State Agencies and Info

There may members of  Law Enforcement that are dirty and somehow directly or remotely connected to Human Trafficking, especially in high trafficking states.
Veterans propose auditing of agencies by outside third party, definitely not self regulating government; agency or community engaged, committee,

               SUSPECT CHILD ABUSE 1-800-442-4453 / 1-800-843-5678 EXPLOITED CHILDREN
     Should Your CASE require Intervention OUTSIDE the Norm, Veterans may help.
If a building or person is suspect, If Law Enforcement has screwed up a case, If you need a third or Fourth Opinion, contact Veterans for Life-OnPurpose, We may offer advice or direct you to recovery and tracking specialist's. Never a Charge for services, We Do Not Accept Reward or Recovery Fee's. 
Castellanos pointed to a case from August 2010. Arelis Bellorosa was arrested in Clark County, Ind., and charged with prostitution. Bellarosa is originally from the Dominican Republic, but took a Greyhound bus from her home in Atlanta to Clark County to find work. Her would-be employer, according to police reports, was Yosmaris Lopez.
Police labeled Lopez a female pimp and charged her with promoting prostitution.
"They didn't pursue any human trafficking charges, because they said for whatever reason, (Bellarosa) was willing. And the idea that she came here from another state, with the belief that she was going to get some sort of job that was never given to her, and she was forced into prostitution, she was told she would be prostituting, that doesn't leave any room for choice," Castellanos said. "How does that not fit the definition of trafficking, where there were lies and deceptions to get her to come here where she'd be more vulnerable, and then she doesn't have the freedom to leave?"
The charges against both women are still pending in Clark County.
Lopez was a no-show for a court date six months ago and is nowhere to be found.
There's a warrant out for her arrest.
Castellanos said Bellarosa was likely a victim, not a prostitute.
"It's happening in the obvious places, in our neighborhoods, the strip clubs where girls are being forced to strip and prostitute," said Castellanos.
Castellanos also said it's happening in some ethnic spas.
"They're being made to service anywhere between 10 to 35 men a day. They're made to sleep oftentimes in the same bed they're made to work in all day. That's where they're made to sleep at night. Who would choose that for themselves?" said Castellanos.
In Indiana and Kentucky, it is not mandatory for law enforcement officers to take training courses on how to recognize potential cases of human trafficking; just one change both Castellanos and Flores would like to see.
"The fact is, human trafficking only exists because there is a demand for cheap labor services and commercial sex provided by sex traffickers," said Castellanos.
Despite a handful of indictments in past years for human trafficking, there have been no successful prosecutions in either Kentucky or Indiana.
"It should be offensive to any of us that this is happening in our community," Castellanos said.
One big push is for it to be mandatory for law enforcement to take training courses on spotting human trafficking. Right now, there are only a few police departments in the area that have been trained including Louisville Metro Police and Lexington police.
                 Rescue & Restore website for information on ending human sex trafficking, click here .
National Human Trafficking Resource Center Hotline is available to answer calls in over 170 languages from anywhere in the country, 24 hours a day, 7 days a week, every day of the year.
                  Call for help. Call with questions - Any time - Any language - 888-3737-888
                  NOTE:  Spanish Speaking Kentucky Rescue Liason - 502-636-9263- Marissa Castellanos.
                                    Call 911 if you are experiencing an emergency
                                 Kentucky human trafficking laws complimented 
     Kentucky has ideal laws concerning human trafficking, according to a top expert.  
Celina CassAutopsy Can't Find Cause Of New Hampshire Girl's– STEWARTSTOWN, N.H. — Law enforcement officials looking into the death of an 11-year-old New Hampshire girl whose body was pulled from
 In His Own Hand, a Suspect's Account of a Grisly Crime By LIZ ROBBINS In small, distinct print, Levi Aron described kidnapping, killing and dismembering Leiby Kletzky, the 8-year-old boy from Borough Park, Brooklyn.
Stocks Plunge on Fears of Global Turmoil By GRAHAM BOWLEY American indexes fell around 5 percent as new data heightened fears that the United States may be headed toward a double-dip recession and that Europe's debt crisis could widen.
China Officials Seized and Sold Babies, Parents Say By SHARON LaFRANIERE Parents say 16 babies taken by Hunan province family planning officials were used as a source of revenue.
Disapproval Rate for Congress at Record 82% After Debt Talks                 Is there a connection between abuse and stock markets wild plunge?

Watch the Virtual Global Taskforce 'Voted Worlds Most Effective Deter Abuse' Video!
 Sample Questions to Ask Potential Victims Ask nothing until the person is sequestered alone 
  1.)    Do you come and go as you please? Do you know the USA will not deport victims?
  2.)    Can you leave your job or situation if you want?
  3.)    Has anyone threatened you or your family?
  4.)    Do you have to ask permission to go to the bathroom, to eat, sleep?
  5.)    Is there a lock on your bedroom door? Work? Can you leave in an emergency?
  6.)    Do you have friends? Do you go out and socialize? Can 
you have friends over?
  7.)    Do you have ability to attend services? You would NOT BE DEPORTED!
  8.)    Do you have a cell phone? Do you know assistance?
  9.)    Do you know what city and state you live in? Do you know your address? When did you move last? Where did you live before you came here?
  10.) Do you carry identification? Do you have an interpreter that you can trust?      Everyone needs to open their eyes and ears so they can direct victims to help, resources, or programs. Keeping quiet is the serious crime.  

Dreamboard Busted!   Baby and Child Video Abuser Virginia Coach Wheeler Lost This Game! The 31 year old planned and operated a cryptic child porn video scheme, each submission of child abuse earned advanced viewing privileges.    Aug. 3, Dept. of Justice announcement included that Joseph "Matt" Wheeler was hired by Perry McClure High School - Buena Vista just this past June. The department initiated Operation Delego to catch the often 100 images a day submission stream among the Dreamboad community cryptic submissions and constant phone number changing scheme this year. 
18 U.S.2251 (d) (1)(e) This conspiracy netted over 1 million images, 16k DVD's worth of information...infants and children under age twelve, hard core and violent interaction with children.

SHELBYVILLE, KY (WAVE) - A Shelby County special education teacher is facing child sex charges. 42-year-old Shannon Hirchert is accused of having five sexual encounters with one student and one encounter with another student.
The Shelby County Sheriff's Department said both boys were under age 18 and were not in Hirchert's class. She is charged with six counts of sexual abuse and two counts of distribution of obscene material to a minor.
According to James Neihof, superintendent of the Shelby County Public Schools, Hirchert transferred to the district from the Oldham County Public Schools a year ago.
The alleged encounters happened in various locations across the county between September and December 2010. According to the sheriff's department, that included Martha Layne Collins High School. 

ELIZABETHTOWN, KY (WAVE) - A prominent Central Kentucky doctor and his ex-wife are facing federal charges of having an illegal immigrant as a maid and holding her against her will.
It was inside a house in the 700 block of Lake Freeman Road that Javier Arce and his former wife Christina Arce are accused of holding an illegal Bolivian woman and making her work as their maid from 1994 to 2006.
"I was shocked," said Mary Ann Hines who lives across the street from the home, "because that's a serious charge. I just was really surprised and shocked that that happened."
According to a federal grand jury indictment, the couple promised her a monthly salary. However, the woman said she was only paid $20,000 total during her 12 years of labor. Prosecutors say she was told the rest of her money was going into a bank account that never existed.

"Of course, I did not see the lady since we've lived here," said Hines about the Bolivian woman, "I did not know anybody else was over there, I never did see her."
Court papers also accuse Christina Arce of taking the woman's passport and telling the woman she'd be arrested and deported if she left the house.
"You know, I was just surprised. I think the fact the information about that was withheld from her and her passport was withheld," Hines said. "That's what really kind of bothered me. You just think about a person who's held like that."
Even though she lives across the street, Hines said she never suspected her neighbor of anything.
"No. Nothing," said Hines. "I have been in their home, you know, to help her with her studies. Nothing. she just seemed like a normal nice lady."
The indictment also accuses Javier Arce of keeping the woman in his home in the 2600 block of Stonemill Drive after the couple separated from 2006 until 2009.
"This is a small community considering other sizes of other communities," Hines said. "You think you know who lives by you, but, you don't always, I guess."
WAVE 3 knocked on the doors of both homes, but there was no answer. WAVE 3 also stopped by the office of Dr. Javier Arce, but we wre told he was not in.
Both Javier Arce and Christina Arce were released from custody on $100,000 bonds. Their court date is set for August 30 in the U.S. District Court in Louisville.

The community needs to understand the power of threats and isolation involve both physical and 
psychological roles in human trafficking. Take a deeper look at the link between suspected criminal behaviors of victims, such as prostitution, and forced labor, often you will find Human Trafficking.
Victims are basically slaves. Human trafficking is looked at very passively. Some people just see an employer and employee relationship, but if you were to look closer you would see that these people are slaves.
                      502-636-926  Marissa Castellanos for  Spanish Speaking Kentucky Rescue Liason.
 Notice if the person seems submissive or fearful, have signs of physical abuse, appear tired or excessively worn out, lacking water or very hungry looking.
                                                        Typical work for victims of Human Trafficking:

Prostitution – Domestics – StripJoints– Farms – Construction – Landscaping – Hotel – Janitorial – Restaurant – Panhandling – Agriculture –Door to Door Factory or MeatPacking.
               Trafficking and Human Trafficking Resources - 888-3737-888
Life-OnPurpose  Street Smart Alert - inquistive kids with mobile smarts can network to beat this information problem … suspect trafficking, Dial 1-888-3737-888 National Human Trafficking Resource Center - obtain information  - access supportive services through the Trafficking Victims Reauthorization Protection Act of 2000 (TVPRA).  
                                     KENTUCKY HUMAN TRAFFICKING LAWS - 2007             
 Trafficking Victims Protection Act of 2000 (TVPA) (Public La   106-386) and accompanying regulations
                                      (66 Fed. Reg. 38,514-22 (July 24, 2001) 
The Trafficking Victims Protection Act of 2000 (TVPA), Pub. L. No. 106-386 (8 U.S.C. 7105(b)(1)) makes victims of a severe form of trafficking in persons eligible for federally funded or administered benefits and services to the same extent as refugees.   The TVPA was reauthorized and amended by the Trafficking Victims Protection Reauthorization Act of 2003 (TVPRA), Pub L. No. 108-193.  As a result, effective December 19, 2003, certain family members of victims of a severe form of trafficking are eligible for federally funded or administered benefits and services to the same extent as refugees.                                                
Key Definitions and Summary:
Sex Trafficking: the recruitment, harboring, transportation, provision, or obtaining of a person 
for the purpose of a commercial sex act , in which a commercial sex act is induced by force, 
fraud, or coercion, or in which the person forced to perform such an act is under the age of 18 
years; or  Labor Trafficking: the recruitment, harboring, transportation, provision, or obtaining of a 
person for labor or services, through the use of force, fraud or coercion for the purpose of subjection to involuntary servitude, peonage, debt bondage or slavery. 
Coercion: is defined as threats of serious harm to or physical restraint against any person. It also encompasses any scheme, plan, or pattern intended to cause a person to believe that failure to perform an act would result in serious harm to or physical restraint against any person. Coercion also includes the abuse or threatened abuse of law or the legal process. 
Trafficking Victim’s Rights  Right not to be detained, and if detained, not held in facilities inappropriate to their status as victims Right to protections and services if in federal custody in accordance with their status as victims Protection (of victims and their families) from intimidation, including using all legal and practical means available and not releasing names or identifying information Right to be informed of their rights and services available, including federal protections, immigration benefits, legal services, victim services (including rape and domestic violence services), protection from intimidation, crime victim compensation, right to restitution, right to notification of case status, and medical services.
This hotline will help victims safely and securely rebuild their lives by connecting them to basic services including  KNOWING THEY WILL NOT BE DEPORTED!!  Under age automatically receive immunity.
Contact: Don Hall 1-859-312-4168–
  For education and intervention processing and training.
              Track Abusers: Pimps Use the T-Visa to Import Sex Slaves and Keep Them 
             On the Streets for Four years - Track down the Visa application process!
                            Video's Against Human Trafficking and Human Abuse  
Human Trafficking - Most of us were incarcerated in basements, underneath casinos and in abandoned warehouses. Our desperate cries for help were silenced by the walls, which separated us from the rest of the world. While tourists roamed the streets of Las Vegas admiring the architectural beauty and the celestial lights, which permeated the night sky, we, the victims, were in perpetual fear for our lives.
-Human Trafficking Survivor Testimony

Human trafficking is a form of modern-day slavery where people profit from the control and exploitation of others. As defined under U.S. federal law, victims of human trafficking include children involved in the sex trade, adults age 18 or over who are coerced or deceived into commercial sex acts, and anyone forced into different forms of "labor or services," such as domestic workers held in a home, or farm-workers forced to labor against their will. The factors that each of these situations have in common are elements of force, fraud, or coercion that are used to control people.  Then, that control is tied to inducing someone into commercial sex acts, or labor or services.  Numerous people in the field have summed up the concept of human trafficking as "compelled service."  Every year, human traffickers generate billions of dollars in profits by victimizing millions of people around the world, and here in the United States.  Human trafficking is considered to be one of the fastest growing criminal industries in the world.-Source: Polaris Project   
                              10 Human Trafficking Videos to Watch Right NowUnderage prostitution in the United States of America's third biggest money-maker after guns and drugs. But the kids get blamed instead of the criminals. Young girls are put behind bars for walking the streets, with no offer of rescue or help.

The US State Department regularly puts out reports on how horrific human trafficking is in other countries, however, 90% of on the street asked which country is worst, report the mid-east or far east, which The United States of America is the worst offender of Human Trafficking in the world!

The FBI estimates that each year more than 100,000 underage American girls are exploited for commercial sex. The average age is 13 years old. But the usual treatment the children get, when arrested, is either jail time or probation.
In the US, prostitution laws do not exempt minors from prosecution. The Office of Juvenile Justice and Delinquency Prevention reported 1,600 juveniles were arrested for prostitution within just one year. 
But lawyers say in the US, the paradox of the system is that the children are prosecuted for crimes for which they cannot legally give consent.
We say that this child is a victim and yet we send them to jail. Somewhere along the line, there’s something wrong with that and we need to take a look at ourselves and a look at the fact that we have made detention, and law enforcement, and the criminal justice system, and juvenile justice system a default setting for what happens to these kids. And we just kind of lock them up and shove them away. And that’s the end of our response to these issues, this system. We wanna make sure that these kids are treated as victims,” says Raychel Lloyd from Girls Educational and Mentoring Services.

But treating the victims and providing for their recovery requires funding.

There’s no federal money for US victims of trafficking,” says Tina Frundt who works with a non-profit group in Washington, which helps the children to get their lives back providing them with housing and medical treatment. She herself was trafficked at the age of 13. 
Tina says it is easier for the government to label the children as prostitutes, charge them and send them to detention centers, rather than fund shelters and invest in their future.
“There’s not enough housing for sex trafficking victims at all. So what they’re saying is that for their safety we will arrest them and put them in jail. Then we charge the victim. We don’t put rape victims in jail, why would we put victims who were trafficked in jail?” asks Frundt.

Almost all of the victims of child trafficking remember being constantly raped and abused both by pimps and clients.
Many of the young people we served have been incarcerated and charged as an adult under the age of 16. So they have this lengthy 15, 20, 30, 40 arrests both as a juvenile and as ‘an adult’ for prostitution. When they go to apply for public housing, they are not eligible for that. When they go to do certain employment, that pops up in a background check and they are booted out of an employment training program,” says Raychel Lloyd.
The past of such children is already scarred as it is. And the non-profit organizations that help victims of sex trafficking say by prosecuting the children and by not investing in their recovery it is the government that scars their future.
VICTIMS - If you are a victim, or believe you know who might be a victim, of human trafficking, seek help. The toll-free  
                                Kentucky Legislature Approves Anti-Human Trafficking Bill             April 04, 2007
A bill to ban human trafficking in Kentucky won final legislative passage in the House, a victory for groups that say cases of forced labor or exploitation have begun to surface in the state. "I think it's a step in the right direction to help get protection to all those who are affected, especially the most vulnerable, the children," said Sen. David Boswell, D-Owensboro, the sponsor of Senate Bill 43.  The bill passed the House unanimously and goes to Gov. Ernie Fletcher, whose office said he will review it before deciding whether to sign it. 

Economic status and geographic location play a major role in the victimization of young girls and women, said Sarah Buel, director of the Center for Family Justice at Arizona State University.
Buel, a Harvard law graduate who presented her lecture “Coercion and Agency in Human Trafficking” Wednesday afternoon to 90 people at the UK College of Law, cited the national welfare system and Border States as major enablers to sexual traffickers.
“Welfare has to be our primary safety net,” Buel said. “The perpetrator isn’t going to give us child support while we’re fleeing. You cannot support y­­ourself and your children on what they give you for welfare in this country.”
Geography is a primary factor of sex slavery among women. Areas around the border see an increased incidence of sex trafficking and the exploitation of women.
“This isn’t just a Kentucky problem,” Carol Jordan said about domestic violence against women. Jordan is the director of the UK Center for Research on Violence Against Women.
Buel, who is a survivor herself, said she didn’t start out in the legal area of human trafficking but got into it as victims started to come into her office as girlfriends of gang members or illegal emigrants from 
“Nobody would take these cases because it’s too dangerous,” Buel said.
Human trafficking is defined as the use of force, threat or coercion for a variety of commercial purposes including sexual exploitation and forced labor, but is linked with money laundering, guns and drug trafficking.
“What drug traffickers have found out is if (they) sell you a kilo of cocaine, it’s gone, (they) can’t make any more money from it,” Buel said. “But with a woman they can keep money coming in.”
Lack of financial support for these victims is a huge problem. It costs around $2.5 million to prosecute a domestic violence homicide, and often sex and labor abuse overlap, according to Buel’s lecture.
“What do you think human trafficking is?” Buel said. “It’s a slave trade.”
Buel commended Kentucky’s laws concerning human trafficking, saying that they were ideal for legal combatants of the issue, like herself and her colleagues.

“Kentucky you ought to be proud,” Buel said. “You have some good (human trafficking) statutes.”
SPREAD THE WORD --- Children as young as 9 have been found walking on 'kiddie stroll' and even younger sold on Craigslist for sex.Do you know who you teens' friends are? Criagslist has finally totally gotten rid of it's adult section and backpage is now the #1 site for child sex trafficking.Try and know who all of your teens' friends are because, now a days, your teens' friends, can be more than what they seem.Story after story in the news illustrates this very theme. Boy meets girl. Girls falls in love with boy. Boy convinces girl to have sex with him and his friends to earn some extra cash. Next thing you know, the girl is gone.
If she lives and gets away somehow, She usually tells these horrible tales of brutal rape torture, coercion, and love. Yes, she loves him, Her pimp. Her abuser, and in some cases, she is willing to do anything for that love including, luring in other young girls to endure the same.
It is a sick, twisted, evil reality that is taking our nation by storm. Learn ALL you can to protect your child from this brutal, and non forgiving existence.
                                                                      Ignorance is NOT bliss in this case 
                                                                         INTERIM ASSISTANCE LETTER
Dear NAME: 
This letter confirms that pursuant to 22 U.S.C. § 7105(b)(1)(F), you are eligible on an interim basis for 
benefits and services under any Federal or State program or activity funded or administered by any 
Federal agency to the same extent as an individual who is admitted to the United States as a refugee under section 207 of the Immigration and Nationality Act, provided you meet other eligibility criteria.  This letter does not confer immigration status. 
Your eligibility for interim assistance begins DATE and lasts for up to 90 days from this date.  Before the expiration of the interim assistance period, HHS shall determine if you are eligible for the assistance described above as a victim of a severe form of  trafficking in persons pursuant to 22 U.S.C. § 7105(b)(1)(A).  The benefits outlined in the previous paragraph may offer assistance for only limited time periods that start from the date of this eligibility letter.  Therefore, if you wish to seek assistance, it is important that you do so as soon as possible after receipt of this letter...This Request for Assistance for Child Victims of Human Trafficking Letter and a call

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