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1/1 Labor Trafficking Overview
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1/1 Labor Trafficking Overview



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  • 1. Human TraffickingOverviewSex Trafficking in the U.S.Labor Trafficking in the U.S.Agriculture & FarmsDomestic WorkHostess & Strip ClubsRestaurants & Food ServiceFactoriesPeddling & Begging RingsHospitality IndustryOther IndustriesRecognizing the SignsInternational TraffickingTrafficking FAQsState-by-State ResourcesCalendar of EventsTop ResourcesHumanTraffickingNational HumanTraffickingResourceCenterSex TraffickingintheU.S.RecognizingtheSignsTheVictimsMost Visited: GiveGiveDonateNowGiveFAQsImpact of Your GiftVision2020National LeadershipCouncil |MembersThe NHTRC Human Trafficking Report a Tip Access Training Resources Map Get Involved ContactLabor traffickers use violence, threats,lies, and other forms of coercion to forcepeople to work against their will inmany different industries. Commontypes of labor trafficking include peopleforced to work in homes as domesticservants, farmworkers coerced throughviolence as they harvest crops, orfactory workers held in inhumane conditions with little to no pay. In the UnitedStates, these forms of forced labor are more prevalent than many people realize.However, Polaris Project and others working in the human trafficking field arelearning more on a daily basis about the different types of labor trafficking thatexist amongst us. In the United States, the Trafficking Victims Protection Act of2000 (TVPA) defines labor trafficking as: “The recruitment, harboring,transportation, provision, or obtaining of a person for labor or services, throughthe use of force, fraud or coercion for the purpose of subjection to involuntaryservitude, peonage, debt bondage or slavery.” Click here to access resource packson labor trafficking.ContactPolaris ProjectP.O. Box 53315What We DoNational Human Trafficking HotlineConnect Search Join Our Networksearch the site enter your emailLabor Trafficking in the US E-mail PrintExploitationinagriculture becomestraffickingwhenthe employeruses force,fraudand/orcoercionto maintaincontroloverthe workerandto cause the workertobelieve that he orshe has no otherchoice.ShareSIGN UP BLOG SEARCH LOGINABOUT USABOUT US WHAT WE DOWHAT WE DO HUMAN TRAFFICKING TAKE ACTIONTAKE ACTION RESOURCESRESOURCES MEDIAMEDIA GIVEGIVEconverted by
  • 2. P.O. Box 53315Washington, D.C. 20009Tel: 202-745-1001Fax: 202-745-1119Email Polaris ProjectPolicyAdvocacyClient ServicesTraining and TechnicalAssistancePublic Outreach and CommunicationsFellowship ProgramPrivacy Policy | Copyright 2013 Polaris Project.Sitemap Loginconverted by