Global child trafficking resources

Q Web. (2004). Trafficking Bibliography.
25 p. Runs the Networking Against Trafficking in Women and Girls. Qweb has extensive information and resources
Research for Sex Work. (2001). Research for Sex Work, issue number 4, June 2001.
Health Care and Culture, Medical Faculty, Vrije Universiteit, The Netherlands. This issue focuses on violence, repression and other health threats for sex workers.
Model Criminal Code Officers Committee. (1998). Chapter 9: Offences against Humanity, Slavery Report.
57 p. This report examines a Commonwealth proposal to enact laws dealing withsex slavery in Australia. It looks after the existing law in Australia, the international obligations and presents theSex Slavery Proposal.
Defensa de los Ni?os Internacional (DNI). (2001). Secci?n Bolivia Trafico de Ni?os, Ni?as y Adolescentes con Fines de Explotaci?n Laboral en Bolivia.
A detailed study about the trafficking of boys, girls and adolescents for labour exploitation in Bolivia. Report in Spanish.
Human Rights Watch. (2004). Struggling to Survive: Barriers to Justice for Rape Victims in Rwanda.
60 p. Ten years after the 1994 genocide, many of the tens of thousands of Rwandan women who were victims of sexual violence have remained without legal redress or reparation.
United Nations (UN). (1995). Beijing Platform for action.
The Platform for Action is an agenda for women's empowerment.
Human Rights Watch (2007). Early to War: Child Soldiers in the Chad Conflict. 50 p.
The report documents how the Chadian army, its allied paramilitary militias and rebel forces have used and recruited child soldiers in both northern Chad and along the eastern border with Sudan's Darfur region.
UNAIDS. Joint United Nations Programme on HIV/AIDS. (2007). UNAIDS? Terminology Guidelines. 20 p.
This list of UNAIDS preferred terminology has been developed for use by staff members, colleagues in the Programmes ten cosponsoring organizations, and other partners working in the global response to HIV.
The Protection Project (2008). Senegal. 3 p.
Senegal is a country of origin and transit for trafficking in women and children. Women and children are trafficked to other African countries, Europe and the Middle East. Internal trafficking also exists in Senegal.
The Protection Project (2008). Japan. 11 p.
Japan is primarily a country of destination for trafficking in women and children for commercial sexual exploitation.

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