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Though some believe sex trafficking is an other-worldly problem, it is also happening in the United States today. According to the U.S. State Department, 600 to 800 thousand people are trafficked across international borders every year, 80 percent of whom are female and half of whom are children. The average age a teen is traded ranges from between 12-years-old to 14-years-old. In America, like in Asia, many girls are more vulnerable to being trafficked because of unstable living arrangements. Many victims are runaway girls who were sexually abused as children.
California and Texas have a particularly high percentage of sexual exploitation. According to the FBI, California holds three of the thirteen highest child sex trafficking areas in the nation—Los Angeles, San Francisco, and San Diego. Furthermore, according to the National Human Trafficking Hotline, they receive more calls from Texas than any other state in the United States, fifteen percent of the calls coming from the Dallas-Fort Worth area.
A major contributor to this problem is that people do not realize that young girls who look like “normal teenage girls” are being sexually exploited on the spot. For instance, Keisha, a 16-year-old African American female originally from Florida, was raised by an aunt until she was 10 years old and then placed in the foster care system. At the age of 14, Keisha first ran away to avoid sexual harassment from one of her foster family’s relatives. During that time, she met "Mastur D", a 26-year-old man who offered to help her get back to her biological family. He said he would pay some of the expenses to get them there, but she needed to help support them financially by engaging in commercial sex with some of his friends. With no money or other options Keisha took him up on his offer. He drove her back to Florida but when they arrived, he insisted that she had not earned enough money to cover their hotel and gas costs. He physically assaulted her and told her she would never see anyone else in her family if she did not engage in sex with other men of his choosing. She felt she had no other choice and continued to earn money for Mastur D to pay him back. Keisha was arrested for solicitation in Florida and after serving time in a juvenile detention center was returned to her foster family and was therefore returned to sexual harassment. Keisha ran away again a year later and called Mastur D to help her get back to Florida. He agreed to help. She was arrested again. As we have seen elsewhere in the world, authorities don’t understand the situation and often make matters worst. Even imagining the plight of these girls is heartbreaking. No girl should ever have to go through the fear and torture of something like this simply because they tried to run away from the terror that lies in their own homes—the one place they should feel safe. Sex trafficking is happening here and now and needs to be annihilated.
What many of us may not be aware of is that we can help. Perhaps, more awareness will put pressure on State and National governments to pass stronger laws, or to put resources into enforcing existing laws. Readers can support reform aimed at addressing the root causes: poverty and breakdown in family structure. Awareness can help the public recognize the warning signs, and contact the authorities for help. Anyone can also donate to organizations striving to stop this issue. Most organizations have a place on their webpage where you can donate. If you are aware of someone who is currently being sex trafficked or at risk for sex trafficking, you can call the National Human Trafficking Resource Center at 888-373-7888. Every little bit of help could make a big change.
Sex trafficking is not something that should be increasing at such a rapid rate. Human trafficking touches every country and countless industries worldwide. Yes, there are many individuals and organizations working globally to help end this problem, but everyone’s help is needed to tackle an issue as large as this. Human sex trafficking is devastating to women and young children everywhere, this is a crime that needs to be stopped.
[Sources: National Human Trafficking Resource Center ; Polaris; Give Way To Freedom; Equality Now; CNN; UNODC ]
Crossing the Border: Three Burmese Women Speak.
Burmese national Ni Ni Aung was 13 years old when she was taken to Thailand to work:
“They said: ‘Come and work here in Thailand.’ My parents were in trouble over there. They had nothing to eat, so I came here to work… My mother herself sent me off with my clothes. She said: ‘Don’t worry about anything over there. You’ll live well.’ She took me to Mae Sot and she left. From there, an uncle took me to Bangkok.”
“I went and sold flowers around 6 p.m. and came back at one or two in the morning. There was a child there. I had to take care of that child. I didn’t eat breakfast. I had only two meals a day. I had to work in the evening, so I didn’t eat dinner. If there was rice, I’d eat it. If there was instant noodles, I’d eat them.”
When I got home without selling the flowers, they hit me with wire in front of the house and pulled my hair and … slapped me. They slapped until I bled.

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