CSO ASTRA Vhild Trafficking and Internet
Oct 05 2010
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The evaluation of media campaigns2and prevention-education activities shows a considerable progress in how much lay public and various experts know and are familiar with the issue of human trafficking. The results show that both lay public and journalists recognize human trafficking as a social problem. This survey seeks to discover whether the print media (and in what way) pay attention to different aspects of human trafficking, as well as whether they work on the prevention of the problem through articles which are not directly connected to a specific event. Such a direction of a survey makes it possible to discuss new recruitment methods which journalists may have observed, such as recruitment over the Internet, as well as other phenomena as Internet pedophilia.More information about human trafficking on the website of ASTRA.
- Current Status of Victim Service Providers and Criminal Justice Actors in India on Anti-human Trafficking
- UNODC Psychosocial Care for women in Shelter Homes
- UNODC:Journey of Hope
- Responses to Human Trafficking in Bangladesh, India, Nepal and Sri Lanka
- UNODC Code of Conduct for Safe and Honorable Tourism
- CSO John Templeton Foundation Stolen Lives
- South Asia Regional Conference: Responding to Trafficking for Sexual Exploitation in South Asia
- Protocol on the Structure and Function of the IAHTU in India