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Global child trafficking resources

Spot: Amnesty International: Cattle Market
Amnesty International (May 2008): Campaign against sex trafficking.
UNICEF Innocenti Research Centre. (2009). Children, Agency and Violence: In and Beyond the United Nations Study on Violence Against Children. 54 p.
"This report by Natasha Blancet-Cohen examines the role of child agency as it relates to child protection.
Asia ACTs. (2008). Proceedings of the Regional Conference on Enhancing Child Protection Through Database Development: Mapping of Existing Database Efforts to Fight Child Trafficking in Southeast Asia. 168 p.
The Regional Conference on Enhancing Child Protection through Database Development was organized by Asia ACTs in Bangkok (Thailand) on October 22-24, 2007.
Queensland Crime Commission. (2000). Child Sexual Abuse in Queensland: Responses to the Problem.
158 p. The report is a wide-ranging inquiry into the sexual abuse of children in Queensland. Volume 2 describes the responses of state agencies and community organisations to the problem.
Dimenstein, G. (1994). Little Girls of the Night.
North American Congress on Latin America (NACLA) Report. Article relating to child prostitution in Brazil; the author narrates personal stories of trafficked children forced into sex work.
Save the Children UK - India (2005). Child Domestic Work: A Situation Assessment in Thame City.
27 p. This report, A situation assessment in Thane City: A study by nanhe sayane Child Domestic Work Project, studies the vulnerabilities of Child Domestic Works living and working in Thane city of Maharashtra state.
Sarup, K. (2004). Conflict Fuels HIV/AIDS Crisis.
In war-affected parts of Nepal too, studies showed that girls and mothers became sex workers to earn a living because of their social and economic vulnerability, they exposed to coercive sex, especially in conflict situations.
International Labour Organization (ILO). (2007).Directions for national and international data collection on forced labour. 47 p.
This paper provides some ideas and directions as to how the existing gaps in our understanding of the quantitative dimensions of forced labour could be reduced. The paper discusses three areas in which future work is most urgently needed.


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