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Essay 4 draft 1 - Human Trafficking 1 Human Trafficking...

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Human Trafficking 1 Human Trafficking Tanisha Saini San Francisco State University English 106, Section 36 Professor Hibble
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Human Trafficking 2 Within the eastern hemisphere women, men, and even children undergo a process known as human trafficking. They are kidnapped from their homes, lied to, and told they will be offered jobs in America. Once these victims arrive in America they are drugged, sold, and held captive in brothels. Many are forced to have sex to pay off their debt for coming to America, and if these victims do not comply they are brutally beaten and sometimes murdered. Unfortunately, several cities throughout the world provide this service illegally. Many people conclude that legalizing the trafficking industry is the only solution to such a complex problem that has swept the globe, even in our city of San Francisco. Many San Franciscans believe human trafficking does not affect their lives, since foreigners are the prime target. However San Francisco is a capital city for human trafficking. The city offers adult services through vendors who own businesses such as massage parlors, hotels, restaurants, real estate, travel agencies, and clubs. The government has yet to control the trafficking market. Business owners of San Francisco should begin to eliminate their sources that generate a supply for trafficked victims for sex and law enforcement authorities of the city should implement stricter laws against human trafficking in order to ensure that adults and children are safe. Trafficking marketers begin producing a majority of their revenue and customers through web links that offer adult services. Owners of these websites can secure the safety of women through out several areas of San Francisco by ridding their websites of such explicit services. Advocates that are aware of the markets destructive effects on society preach, “Now is a time to set a renewed example of zero tolerance and 100 percent vigilance” (Benny Evangrlista, May 2010). However, such vigilance has not materialized since executive officials refuse to cut their sources of business for the people
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Human Trafficking 3 subjected to sex slavery. In a high volume market, “Owners are constantly looking for new victims to traffic because sex slaves become boring” (Carol J. Gomez, March 2001).
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