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It’s difficult to obtain accurate statistics when it comes to prostitution as it is technically illegal yet ubiquitous throughout the country. It seems to run through every fiber of society even down to the smallest village. It’s like a cancer that plagues the region. In Thai culture, the duty of providing for the family falls on the girls – many do what they have to do in order to adhere to their familial obligation. Certainly there is a large number of Thai women who become prostitutes voluntarily. And then there are those who are doing it involuntarily. It’s a highly complex subject. There are many factors involved and there are many who profit from it – border police, immigration officials, touts, traffickers, brokers, brothel managers – making it difficult to combat effectively. Sex is cheap in Thailand and available all over. Local and international demand drives the industry. Where there is money to be made, there are those who will fight to keep the industry alive. Add corruption and bribery to the game and you’ve got a bloody mess. Drug trafficking is a highly profitable market too. But a drug can only be sold once. A human can be sold numerous times, making it incredibly more profitable. Capitalism and globalization play a significant economic part as well. To successfully combat trafficking, we need a world-wide web of individuals doing their part – NGOs working on the grassroots level serving individual communities, an international agency like UNIAP monitoring the global industry, political action from governments, criminal prosecution of human rights violators, and perhaps most importantly, the creation of legal, sustainable, economic opportunities for impoverished and stateless individuals so that they may provide for their families and not be seduced or coerced into exploitative labour.
The Tragic Truth About Human Sex Trafficking.
by Sarah Useche, age 16.
Human trafficking for sexual exploitation is the fastest growing criminal enterprise in the world. Innocent women and children beings are sold for money to amoral people who base their lives on the principles of supply and demand.
According to the organization Equality Now at minimum 20.9 million adults and children are bought and sold worldwide into commercial sexual enslavement, forced labor and warranted labor.” The highest percentage of sex trafficking happens in the Middle East and in Northern Africa but it happens all over the world, including the United States. Sex trafficking is an unjust, inhumane violation of basic human rights. This issue needs to be eradicated.
Women and girls make up 98 percent of sex trafficking victims. Most of these women and young girls are traded in brothels, houses where men can pay to be with prostitutes. Kolab, a sex trafficking survivor from Cambodia, said of her experiences, “they forced me to sleep with as many as 50 customers a day. I had to give [the pimp] all my money. If I did not [earn a set amount] they punished me by removing my clothes and beating me with a stick until I fainted, electrocuting me, cutting me.”
In addition to the emotional Trauma of being forced into sex work, a high percentage of women and girls contract sexually transmitted infections, including HIV/AIDS. Many also become pregnant and are forced to abort, often in non-sterile conditions. These girls are often isolated, intimidated, and are victims to physical and sexual assault by their traffickers.
Many victims of sex trafficking live in poverty. For example, a thirteen-year-old girl, from the Karen tribe whose home was in Burma was persecuted because of where she lived. Her parents were killed when her village was burned down by the Burmese military. She had nowhere to go. Seeking protection, she ran into the forest with her older cousins, and traveled to Mae Sot, Thailand, where she thought she might be safer.
Her older cousin then sold her. “I was told I was going to work in a restaurant. I was taken to a house where an old man was waiting for me. He told me that he paid a lot of money for me he could do whatever he wanted. He beat me and raped me three times. Afterwards, a woman picked me up and took me to the “darling home.” I wasn’t allowed to go out or look outside of the windows. I got beaten if I did. I was given a number tag, which became my name. One day some clients took me away. I thought I would die, they had machetes and I cried for them to release me. They took me to a tent, where I was used by six men. I escaped and dragged myself into the street to look for help. When the police came I thought I was rescued. But they arrested me and took me back to the prostitute home. They accused me of trying to run away, and locked me in a room with no food for 10 days. I escaped when one of the prostitutes felt sorry for me and brought me food. I went to the top of the building, and jumped. But I didn’t die. So I got up and ran…”
Many are too afraid to attempt escape because the police are no help. In these high-risk areas, many children travel alone and become victims of human, or even drug trafficking. Children fleeing violence in high-risk areas like Burma are tricked into being sold. The Burmese military have destroyed fields, burned villages, stolen livestock, relocated communities, and practiced forced labor. Like in other countries, the Burmese government does little to nothing to help this issue and often enables trafficking operations. The government needs to realize the horrific impact of these actions, and take a stand to end sex trafficking.

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