Don't join any of these group ISIS, Al Qaida, Al Shabab and Boko haram these are human traffickers

Tuesday, March 26, 2013

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Dowry Deaths - India

Lost Generations - India

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حديث الثورة/ تسليح المعارضة السورية، الاحتقان السياسي

VOA

News / Asia

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Reporters gather outside the Court of Final Appeal in Hong Kong, March 25, 2013.
Reporters gather outside the Court of Final Appeal in Hong Kong, March 25, 2013.
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Sunday, March 24, 2013

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Group to rescue girls in sex-trafficking trade

gastongazette.com

On Eagles Wings Ministry #myCaptureLink({'contentId' : VersionedContentId(1.116283.1364065599), '':''})
Emily Fitchpatrick, founder of On Eagles Wings Ministries and the Hope House talks about the project with supporter, Pastor Brian Matherlee form McAdenville Wesleyan Church. (John Clark/The Gazette)
Published: Saturday, March 23, 2013 at 15:10 PM.
A group that helps girls who were once forced to sell their bodies will be coming to Gaston County.
On Eagles Wings Ministries plans to renovate a home to turn it into a haven for girls involved in the sex-trafficking trade.
The home on six acres sat empty for five years, said founder and president Emily Fitchpatrick. Several churches came together to raise enough money to buy the property.
The building will be transformed into Hope House, which will become home to four girls ages 12 to 17. Fitchpatrick hopes to build two more cottages on the site with room for four girls in each home.
Gaston County provides a location that’s close enough to Charlotte to help girls there, but far enough away to keep traffickers at bay, Fitchpatrick said.
North Carolina has become a hotspot for human trafficking, according to the N.C. Coalition Against Human Trafficking. The state’s major highways and interstates, transient populations and large rural areas make North Carolina an attractive place for traffickers.
On Eagles Wings Ministries doesn’t take government money. The faith-based nonprofit doesn’t charge for its services and relies on volunteers and donations.
Trafficking is here
People don’t think of human trafficking as something that happens in the U.S., let alone in North Carolina, Fitchpatrick said. Some picture prostitutes as older women feeding a drug habit, but the average age of a person entering prostitution is 13.
“You think of the 30-year-old meth addict,” Fitchpatrick said. “They don’t think of a 13-year-old kid.”
In the Charlotte area, Fitchpatrick’s group monitors websites for ads that sound like a pimp is trying to sell sex.
Many girls involved in sex trafficking are misidentified by authorities who don’t recognize the signs, Fitchpatrick said. Girls are often runaways who’ve had trouble at home. Many have been abused.
“The problem that we have is the identification piece,” Fitchpatrick said. “Many of these girls are being treated as delinquents, not victims.”
All of the girls who have been clients of On Eagles Wings Ministries have been sexually abused, Fitchpatrick said.
Some girls are also too naïve. One 16-year-old girl from Charlotte met a man in a mall who said he worked for a modeling agency.
“She ended up being locked in a house in Charlotte for three months before she was able to get out,” Fitchpatrick said.
Fitchpatrick was recently selected to serve a two-year term on the newly formed N.C. Human Trafficking Commission, a state group to focus more on how to provide more help for victims.
Seeking support
On Eagles Wings wants to have the Gaston County home open by summer. The other On Eagles Wings is near Asheville.
“Right now, we’re trying to raise money for operational costs,” Fitchpatrick said.
During March, every donation up to $25,000 will be doubled with a match.
McAdenville Wesleyan Church Rev. Brian Matherlee met Fitchpatrick at a church conference a few years ago and began supporting On Eagles Wings Ministries in 2010.
Helping the enslaved is part of the foundation of the Wesleyan Church, Matherlee said. Wesleyans were among the first religious denominations to oppose slavery of blacks in America.
On Eagles Wings has helped 24 girls since it started in 2008. It has made 2,000 phone calls to girls advertising services online, made 200 referrals to helping agencies and conducted 10 rescues.
Being in the program requires a long-term commitment. The group likes to see girls stay at least one year so they can learn about setting goals, life skills and learning to heal.
“It’s amazing to me how they’ve gone through so much but they’re so strong,” Fitchpatrick said.
You can reach reporter Amanda Memrick at 704-869-1839 or follow @AmandaMemrick on Twitter.

Want to help?
What: “Here’s Hope” event and concert, a partnership between On Eagles Wings Ministries and Bethlehem Church in Gastonia to promote awareness about domestic sex trafficking.
When: 6 p.m. Sunday
Where: Bethlehem Church, 3100 Bethlehem Church St.
Cost: The concert and event are free, and donations will be accepted for the Hope House in Gaston County.

Massage parlor arrest highlights trafficking problem


Advocates say sex workers often are shuttled from one brothel to another

Di Zhang
Di Zhang (Courtesy Baltimore County Police / March 19, 2013)
The ad that led to the arrest of a Towson massage parlor owner this month was typical for such businesses, boasting as it did of the availability of "new young girls."
"You have to ask: If they constantly have new girls, where are the other girls going?" Melissa Snow asked.
It was a rhetorical question, because as someone who works to stop sex trafficking, Snow has a pretty good idea where they go — to yet another massage parlor that similarly is offering more than rub-downs.
As The Baltimore Sun's Jessica Anderson reported last week, Di Zhang was arrested on prostitution and human-trafficking charges after police raided the massage parlor she was operating, Jade Heart Health, in a house on East Joppa Road in Towson.
Advocates like Snow, who directs anti-trafficking programs at the Towson-based women's assistance group TurnAround, were heartened by the arrest. But, they said, getting one massage parlor operator is often like a game of Whac-A-Mole— there can be entire networks that sex workers, at times under coercion, are shuttled through.
"When they do shut down one place, the girls are transferred to another person," Snow said. "These people often aren't just running one brothel."
Snow said sex workers can be transported to different locations, both to give the customers the advertised "new girls" as well as to keep tighter control over the women.
"It reduces the ability of the girls to make connections, and to get help," Snow said. "That's what the traffickers use to control the women: the isolation."
And when the workers are foreign nationals, she said, they are even more helpless because of possible language barriers and fears of deportation.
Snow couldn't speak about Zhang's case specifically because the investigation is continuing. But charging documents note that police, who had Zhang under surveillance, said she was seen "transporting Asian females … to bus stations," and that "Chinese bus services are a common way of transporting Asian females from states such as New York and Pennsylvania to Maryland so the females can work at various illegal massage parlors."
Zhang is not unknown to police — as far back as 2003, she had been arrested on prostitution charges, and she had been repeatedly investigated since then. She was arrested again in 2008, on charges of prostitution and human trafficking. And just last fall, a county detective and Homeland Security agents warned her that she could face federal and immigration charges over the prostitution and illegal massages alleged to be going on at the business. (Zhang lost her massage therapy license for failing to disclose her arrest.)
This time around, though, after a complaint from a neighbor, police put together the case that led to Zhang's arrest on March 8. According to charging documents, they interviewed a customer after he left the house on Joppa Road, who told them he received a massage and oral sex from a woman who called herself "Sylvia."
Then an undercover detective responded to an online ad offering "new young girls just arrive in town." The woman who arrived at the hotel room he used agreed to his request for sex, prompting her arrest, according to the documents. She said she worked for Jade Heart Health, and was sent to the hotel by Zhang, police said.
In some ways, the prostitution and trafficking problem is hiding in plain sight: It's pretty clear there are "spas" out there that aren't exactly offering facials and waxing, and the Internet is filled with sites and reviews of places to go for what police say Zhang was offering.
But police and advocates say these cases can be hard to nail down at times, especially if the workers have been coerced into the job.
"These criminal networks can be quite extensive," Snow said. "They could threaten these women, and their families."
Anti-trafficking activists say that Zhang's case highlights the need for tougher penalties — even though she had been arrested a couple of times previously, she was still in business.
"We have weak laws," said Lisa Carrasco, a member of the Maryland Human Trafficking Task Force. The group, started in 2007, brings together state and federal law enforcement agencies and works to stop the crime and help its victims.
Carrasco said members have been trying for five years to enact a new law that would allow the state to seize certain property used in connection with human trafficking. (It is working its way through the General Assembly this session.)
"We have drug forfeiture laws," Carrasco said, "but if you're selling people, you get to keep your assets."
jean.marbella@baltsun.com
twitter.com/jean_marbella
http://www.baltimoresun.com/news/maryland/bs-md-marbella-sex-trafficking-20130323,0,3873642.story
Fiji Times Logo

Human trafficking suspect on bail

Dawn Gibson
Saturday, March 23, 2013
ONE of the two men facing charges of trafficking in children, living on earnings of prostitution and prostitution was granted bail yesterday.
Inoke Raikadroka appeared before judge Justice Paul Madigan in Suva.
He is charged with Mohammed Sagaitu who is also on bail.
Justice Madigan granted Raikadroka bail with a $1000 surety and strict conditions.
Raikadroka, who is temporarily living with his aunt, was warned not to change his address without notifying the court.
Raikadroka is not allowed to interfere with any of the witnesses or go beyond the Nausori-Lami corridor until the trial is over.
Justice Madigan told the accused to report to the Nabua Police Station every Monday and Thursday between 6am and 6pm.
He also informed the accused that he was not allowed to apply for a passport.

Human trafficking involves more than prostitution

The Columbus Dispatch

Awareness campaign

By  JoAnne Viviano
The Columbus Dispatch Saturday March 23, 2013 6:02 AM
 
A disproportionate focus on human trafficking for prostitution could lead advocates to overlook people who are enslaved for labor such as farm work or house cleaning, said a scholar at the Methodist Theological School in Ohio.
Although addressing sexual exploitation is important, many people, often immigrants, are trafficked for construction, agriculture, domestic and other jobs, said Yvonne Zimmerman, an assistant professor of Christian ethics at the Delaware seminary. “There’s a failure to see the problem in its full scope,” Zimmerman said. “It’s easy to garner public support for a campaign focused on sexually exploited women, but less for ... undocumented immigrants.”
People trafficked for labor often are enslaved because they fear violence if they resist, and they are paid nothing or very little. They might be immigrants whose passports have been taken by their captors, rendering them undocumented. They might be told they will be freed once they work off a debt, but the debt is impossible to repay.
The International Labour Organization estimates that 20.9 million people were in forced labor last year, including 14.2 million exploited for labor and 4.5 million for sex. The remaining 2.2 million were cases of state-imposed forced labor.
Since 2008, the Salvation Army in central Ohio has helped 260 trafficking victims: 21 percent for labor, 76 percent for sex and 3 percent for both. Seventy-seven percent were American-born; 23 percent were foreign nationals.
Ohio Attorney General Mike DeWine, who reconvened a Human Trafficking Commission in 2011, said he agrees that labor exploitation is overshadowed by sex exploitation. He said he struggles with people who “think human trafficking doesn’t exist in this country.”
To make his point, he often refers to nail salons where workers don’t speak English or make eye contact — and where there might be sleeping bags in a corner.
“I use that as an example of how human trafficking can exist among us, and we don’t really recognize it,” DeWine said. “I think there has been a lot of discussion about the sex aspect of this, but ... human trafficking is such a diverse thing and can take so many forms and so many shapes.”
Border states and communities with large immigrant populations tend to identify a greater number of labor-trafficking cases, said Michelle Hannan, the director of professional and community services at the Salvation Army in Central Ohio.
“In Ohio, while we have a strong and thriving immigrant community, I think we are probably slower to identify human trafficking in some of the industries in our state,” she said.
Among the keys, she said, is raising public awareness.
“Once people understand more about trafficking, they’re looking for it and reporting it, and it kind of snowballs,” she said.
Some employers engaged in forced labor would not see themselves as traffickers but as shrewd businesspeople finding the cheapest workers, Zimmerman said. “Part of what makes it so hard to identify is that it can be so integrated into the fabric of society. It doesn’t look any different than business as usual until you look below the surface.”
Zimmerman, who last year published the book Other Dreams of Freedom: Religion, Sex and Human Trafficking, has focused her research on how American Protestantism has shaped the way the federal government responds to the trafficking problem.
She recommends that policymakers listen to a wider range of voices, from evangelical Protestants to people who aren’t religious. She also suggests that advocates listen to survivors of trafficking to empower them to live the lives they want to live — and steer away from telling them how to live.
“I think trafficked people are so much more than victims,” she said. “When people are exploited, they have more than simply the right to be rescued. … Some of those rights are to have their own dreams and goals for themselves.”
jviviano@dispatch.com
@JoAnneViviano

Thursday, March 14, 2013

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Wednesday, March 13, 2013

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Cannibal cop' found guilty in plot to kidnap, eat women


 'Cannibal cop': A federal jury has found New York City police Officer Gilberto Valle guilty of plotting to kidnap, cook and eat women. He faces a potential life sentence. IMAGE
Gilberto Valle faces up to life in prison when he is sentenced June 19 for his conviction of plotting to kidnap, cook and eat women. His lawyers said they would appeal.
NEW YORK — A New York City police officer was convicted Tuesday of plotting to kidnap, cook and eat women, after a trial that shed light on an underworld of people who derive pleasure from fantasizing online about cannibalism.
A federal court jury also found Gilberto Valle, 28, guilty on a lesser charge of improperly accessing a law enforcement database to gather personal information about potential

New York cop convicted in cannibalism plot

New York cop convicted in cannibalism plot
1:27 Views: 34 AP Online Video
targets, including his now-estranged wife.

Prosecutors said Valle, 28, who was dubbed the "cannibal cop" by the tabloid media, crossed the line from fantasy to reality by taking specific action in conspiring to kidnap women.
Valle's attorney, Julia Gatto, argued that her client was merely engaged in online fantasy role-playing.
When he is sentenced June 19, Valle faces up to life in prison on the charge of conspiracy to kidnap and up to one year in prison for the database breach.
His lawyers said they would appeal.
"This is a dangerous prosecution when we start opening up our minds and prosecuting what's inside our brains and not in the real world," Gatto said. "We totally believe the government did not prove their case and the jury couldn't get past the thoughts."
U.S. Attorney Preet Bharara said the jury found Valle had taken a step into the real world and the criminal realm.
"Today, a unanimous jury found that Gilberto Valle's detailed and specific plans to abduct women for the purpose of committing grotesque crimes were very real, and that he was guilty as charged," Bharara said in a statement. "The Internet is a forum for the free exchange of ideas, but it does not confer immunity for plotting crimes and taking steps to carry out those crimes."
Valle and Gatto hung their heads as they sat side by side awaiting the verdict. When the jury read "guilty," their shoulders slumped in unison. Moments later, as they stood, Valle shook his head, then draped his arms around Gatto, tears welling in his eyes.
Judge Paul Gardephe commended the jury of six women and six men, who had deliberated since Thursday, for reaching a verdict in the often grisly trial. Evidence included "human meat recipes" and images of women being roasted on a spit.
"Sitting in judgment of another human being is difficult. This case in particular has not been an easy one ... (with) material that degrades the human spirit," Gardephe told the jury.
Federal prosecutor Hadassa Waxman said in her closing argument that Valle was at one point engaged in fantasy, but his intentions had grown more sinister.
Pointing to his extensive online research on kidnapping, making chloroform and cooking women, she said, "These are real searches conducted to carry out real research to kidnap real women."
Gatto, the defense lawyer, told jurors that after nearly a year of fantasizing about approximately two dozen women — in many cases discussing kidnapping with other fetishists — none of the plotters had ever met, exchanged money or committed any crimes.
Valle did not take the witness stand. His now-estranged wife, Kathleen Mangan, 27, was the first prosecution witness in the case and testified about how last fall she discovered her husband's plans to torture her when she looked on her laptop, which he had been using.
She said she read how she was to be tied up and her throat slit.
The former New York City schoolteacher testified that she contacted authorities and fled with their young daughter to live with her parents in Nevada.
The trial brought to light a macabre cyberspace community in which millions of people discuss and exchange images and video of extraordinary brutality, much of it staged.
Defense attorneys took jurors on a video tour of DarkFetishNet.com, a website at the heart of Valle's case.
In a videotaped deposition, its creator, Russian Internet entrepreneur Sergay Merenkov, likened it to Facebook. Instead of family photos and videos of pets, however, members share photos and videos demonstrating extreme cruelty including rape and asphyxiation, with the goal of sexual stimulation.
Merenkov said that he had kicked members off the website when "it seemed not to be fantasy anymore."

Sunday, March 10, 2013

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