Trafficking and the Human Rights of Women by Janie Chuang and Anne Gallagher
The term human trafficking refers to the trade in human beings, within and between countries, for the purpose of their exploitation. Over the past few years, human trafficking has moved from the margins to the mainstream of international political discourse. Trafficking is now widely recognised as a major revenue earner for transnational organised criminal groups and a source of political, social and economic insecurity for States as well as for individuals. Few countries have escaped the effects of this increasingly sophisticated and invariably brutal phenomenon.
Trafficking and the Human Rights of Women
- The United States as Global Sheriff: Unilateral Sanctions and Human Trafficking by Janie Chuang
- Rescuing Trafficking from Ideological Capture: Prostitution Reform and Anti-Trafficking Law and Policy by Janie Chuang
- Redirecting the Debate Over Trafficking in Women: Definitions, Paradigms, and Contexts by Janie Chuang
- Beyond a Snapshot: Preventing Human Trafficking in the Global Economy by Janie Chuang
- Achieving Accountability for Migrant Domestic Worker Abuse by Janie Chuang