How does the epidemic of human trafficking hide in plain sight? It can be easy to move and transport victims when traffickers don’t think anyone is looking. But this is what happens when people start paying attention.
Articles From "Sex Trafficking"
Thousands upon thousands of groups are sharing the illegal material unchecked, while monetizing and sustaining themselves by running Google and Facebook’s ad networks.
Trafficking hides in plain sight. Just ask Suzie, a trafficking survivor turned police officer whose boyfriend sex trafficked her when she was 19 years old.
Here’s the catch: there are repercussions for late or missed payments like the public release of the nude photos or videos, and having to provide sexual services, AKA a “flesh payback.”
Someone could be sold to a client right in front of you without you realizing it. This happens in the places you probably visit on a regular basis.
Sex trafficking, abuse, and other forms of exploitation blend right in with what’s mainstream, normalized, and celebrated in our porn and sex-obsessed society.
“When I was two years old, I was sold into human trafficking and was taught that children needed to allow grown men to use their bodies.”
Spoiler alert: whether a consumer is paying for their porn or not, clicking on porn is fueling the demand for a toxic industry and fueling the demand for sex trafficking.
A woman walked into what she thought was an interview for a modeling job, and ended up being forced to shoot nude photos and perform in porn.
This Guest Piece Was Written By Jay Stringer, LMHC, a researcher and licensed therapist. 6 Minute Read. Behind the Scenes of Porn: Futility and Coercion As a mental…
Many of us see the phrase, “If you see something, say something,” on signs at public transportation stations, but how many of us actually speak up?
Not all performers are in porn by choice—some are forced, frauded, or coerced into performing in explicit videos that are then uploaded online.