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Used, Abused, Arrested and Deported: Extending Immigration Benefits to Protect the Victims of Trafficking and to Secure the Prosecution of Traffickers by Dina Haynes

Organized crime rings exploit 700,000 to 4 million new victims of human trafficking each year, typically luring them across borders where they are more vulnerable to abuse. Trafficking in Southeastern Europe is a relatively new phenomenon, fueled by the dissolution of the former Soviet Union, as well as the presence of international peacekeepers who have sometimes exacerbated the problem. The two main anti-trafficking models emphasize the prosecution of the trafficker or the protection of the victim, but neither adequately addresses immigration options that could serve to protect the victim and provide better evidence with which to prosecute the traffickers for their crimes.

Used, Abused, Arrested and Deported Extending Immigration 

Related posts:

  1. On the Frontlines: Gender, War, and the Post-Conflict Process by Dina Haynes
  2. Lessons from Arizona Market: Human Trafficking, Democratization and the Neoliberal Reconstruction Agenda by Dina Haynes
  3. Good Intentions are Not Enough: Four Recommendations for Implementing the Trafficking Victims Protection Act by Dina Haynes
  4. Exploitation Nation: The Thin and Grey Legal Lines Between Trafficked Persons and Abused Migrant Laborers by Dina Haynes
  5. (Not) Found Chained to a Bed in a Brothel: Conceptual, Legal and Procedural Failures Fulfill the Promise of the Trafficking Victims Protection Act by Dina Haynes