HUMAN TRAFFICKING

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HUMAN TRAFFICKING by Mind Map: HUMAN TRAFFICKING

1. Use of mobile phones in Human Trafficking

1.1. to recruit

1.2. to harbour

1.3. provide higher numbers of victims for commercial sexual activity

1.4. The explosion in mobile phone usage in the region facilitates real-time communication and coordination

2. ASEAN

2.1. signed the Declaration Against Trafficking in Persons

2.1.1. no significant progress on implementing the Declaration has been made

2.1.1.1. because East Asian countries are a major source for long-distance, transregional trafficking

3. February 2014

3.1. Chinese authorities rescued 382 babies and arrested more than 1000 people suspected of buying and selling young children online

3.2. This followed a six-month operation in which authorities were made aware of a website promoting private adoptions

3.3. Law enforcement authorities subsequently uncovered an online black market that connected buyers and sellers over four websites, online forums and some 30 groups on a popular Chinese messaging platform.

4. Trafficking networks seek children for:

4.1. illegal adoption

4.2. commercial sexual exploitation

4.3. drug trafficking

4.4. child labour

5. Southeast Asia

5.1. has a growing population of over 600 million — and internet users have doubled.

5.2. Human traffickers have an increasing number of targets online in Southeast Asia.

6. Human trafficking is the trade of humans for the purpose of forced labour, sexual slavery, or commercial sexual exploitation for the trafficker or others

7. Children under 18 using social media platforms often fall victim to traffickers

7.1. a young person might receive a friend notification from an unknown person but still accept the request

7.2. They increase exchanges, agree to meet and after continued social media interaction they meet again

7.3. The child subsequently gets trafficked and this is how an estimated one quarter of children reported missing in Indonesia are thought to have met their captors on social media platforms like Facebook.

8. October 2013

8.1. the Taken Campaign launched the first anti-trafficking mobile phone application to mark Anti-Slavery Day in London

8.2. an anti-trafficking mobile phone application was developed by RedLight Traffic in the US

8.3. Along with the Polaris Project (a US-based NGO), the app provides users with potential trafficking indicators and red flags to identify victims, a 20-minute training exercise to recognise trafficking, an anonymous way to report suspected cases to local authorities, and a sharing tool to establish a local community network against human trafficking.

9. March 2014

9.1. the World Tourism Organisation (UNWTO), UNODC and UNESCO joined forces to promote a global campaign, ‘Your Actions Count — Be a Responsible Traveller’

10. Was there progress in the fight to stop human trafficking after ASEAN signed the Declaration Against Trafficking in Persons, Particularly Women and Children?

11. YES, THERE IS A PROGRESS IN THE FIGHT TO STOP HUMAN TRAFFICKING

12. What is the percentage of child victims of human trafficking in the ASEAN Region?

13. NEARLY 40 PERCENT

14. How does the Internet contribute to the increased number of human trafficking cases? Do you think that the internet can be used as a tool to victimize people? Explain your answer.

15. Trafficking networks seek children for illegal adoption, commercial sexual exploitation, drug trafficking and child labour. Children under 18 using social media platforms often fall victim to traffickers. In the first instance, a young person might receive a friend notification from an unknown person but still accept the request. They increase exchanges, agree to meet and after continued social media interaction they meet again. The child subsequently gets trafficked and this is how an estimated one quarter of children reported missing in Indonesia are thought to have met their captors on social media platforms like Facebook. Yes, because many people are not that kind of aware and careful in using internet.

16. Suggest at least 3 ways to help stop human trafficking.

17. Learn the indicators of human trafficking so you can help identify a potential trafficking victim. Human trafficking awareness training is available for individuals, businesses, first responders, law enforcement, educators, and federal employees, among others.

18. Volunteer and support anti-trafficking efforts in your community.

19. Host an awareness-raising event to watch and discuss films about human trafficking.