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Open any history textbook and you are bound to find at least one chapter dedicated to the abolition of slavery in America. State Department presents findings much more worrying than what we would expect—600,000 to 800,000 people are trafficked across international borders annually, of which 80% are female and half are children.
We are taught from early on that slavery is a relict of the past and that, at least in America, it ended with the ratification of the Thirteenth Amendment to the Constitution in December 1865. What’s more, human trafficking is the world’s third largest criminal enterprise after illegal drugs and arms trafficking, reportedly generating a profit of billion a year, .5 billion in industrialized countries.
And for each one to be eliminated, several girls have to endure the horrors of exploitation.
Toha has many siblings, so when a storm broke the net below their home and their fish escaped, her parents were forced to take out a loan to feed their family.
Why are there still an estimated 100 brothels along a single street in Svay Pak despite the continuous efforts of organisations like AIM to close them down?
Though the problem is undoubtedly multifaceted, one can simplify it to two key reasons: First, Cambodian law does not allow the police to carry out undercover surveillance for the purpose of gathering evidence against sex slavery.
Consequently, the police have no way to effectively charge brothel owners with a crime.
The only other way to prosecute brothel owners is for a victim to testify against the owner, revealing often difficult and intimate details of their experience.