Trafficking in human
What is human trafficking?
The United Nations (UN) protocol related to prevent, suppress and punish trafficking in human, especially women and children, and supplementary to the (UN) agreement for combating the organized crime through the national for the year 2000, (one of “Palermo Protocols”), identifies trafficking in human by: recruiting or transporting or sheltering or receiving under threat or exploitation or force or other kinds of compulsion or kidnapping or deception or trickery or misuse of authority or exploitation of the weakness or giving/ taking benefits to attain the approval of person, for the purposes of exploitation for work such as prostitution or sexual exploitation or forced labor or drudgery or making slave or similar activities of slavery or bondage or removing organs.
Women and girls comprise 80 percent of the estimated 800,000 people trafficked annually , with the majority (79 percent) trafficked for sexual exploitation
The reality of Egypt:
Although the current Egyptian law criminalizes all forms of the crime of trafficking in human beings but it is better to have a unified complete law dealing with these crimes, and this is what Egypt is now up where the National Coordinating Committee to Combat Human Trafficking in the stage of preparation of its draft law on crimes trafficking in persons.
A recent report attributed to U.S. State caused a state of debate after being classified Egypt as one of exporters of human beings for sexual exploitation of children.
Although the report included all the countries of the world, according to alphabetical order, but it focused on Egypt is a country of transit for trafficking in all its forms
Our projects are designed to work with the following target groups:
Victims of sexual exploitation
- Sex tourism
- Exploitation of children in the media scandalous scenes
- Involuntary servitude
- Forced marriage for the purpose of profiteering
Child victims of exploitation in hazardous work
- Exploitation in the promotion of drugs.
- Exploitation in wars and armed conflicts “recruiting children”
- Work in inappropriate places for children, such as sand and marble factories and explosives, glass, metals and furnaces.
- Work in radioactive materials and petrochemical materials
- The work of irrigation and agriculture, which hander them from access to education.
- Work in places that are dangerous to the health of the child
Victims of exploitation in the work of begging
- Victims of forced marriage
- Victims of forced abortion as a result of exploitation
- Women victims of exploitation in the illegal exercise
- Victims of organs transplantation
3- Victims of cyber crime
Victims who are exploited by using modern electronic devices such as the Internet, mobile…