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Please see the Disclaimer on this site. The information on this site is not guaranteed to be up-to-date. The information on this web site cannot replace the advice of legal counsel from a competent attorney licensed in your state.
Por favor lea el Descargo de responsabilidad en este sitio. La información en este sitio no está garantizada para estar al día. La información en este sitio web no puede sustituir por el consejo de un abogado competente licenciado en su estado.
From the site: Human Trafficking is a crime involving the exploitation of someone for the purposes of compelled labor or a commercial sex act through the use of force, fraud, or coercion. Where a person younger than 18 is induced to perform a commercial sex act, it is a crime regardless of whether there is any force, fraud, or coercion. Victims can be anyone from around the world or right next door: women and men, adults and children, citizens and noncitizens alike. Content Detail
Victims are eligible for federal funds, special visas, and other help. Read More
http://www.state.gov/j/tip/id/index.htm From the site: Identify and Assist a Trafficking Victim Everyone has the potential to discover a human trafficking situation. While the victims may sometimes be kept behind locked doors, they are often hidden right in front of us at, for example, construction sites, restaurants, elder care centers, nail salons, agricultural fields, and hotels. Traffickers’ use of coercion – such as threats of deportation and harm to the victim or their family members – is so powerful that even if you reach out to victims, they may be too fearful to accept your help. Knowing indicators of human trafficking and some follow up questions will help you act on your gut feeling that something is wrong and report it. Content Detail