This Valentine’s Day, help us tell a different story
Promises of love are used deceive and recruit women into sex trafficking.
Across the world, women and girls are being deceived, exploited, and bought and sold for sex. STOP THE TRAFFIK empowers communities to know how to spot the signs of trafficking, to make informed decisions and to change the course of the future for the better.
This Valentine’s Day, show your love for humanity and donate today. You can help us prevent and disrupt human trafficking everywhere. Together we can put trafficking out of business.
It’s estimated that 4.8 million people are trapped in sex trafficking. Women and girls are disproportionately affected and account for 99% of victims in the commercial sex industry.* Sexual exploitation is when someone is deceived, coerced or forced to take part in sexual activity. Ways in which someone could be sexually exploited include but aren’t limited to: prostitution, brothels, escort agencies, pole/lap dancing, forced marriage, webcamming, phone sex lines, internet chat rooms, mail order brides, pornography and sex tourism.
The sex trafficking industry is worth millions. We have the opportunity of changing the course of an individual’s future by helping women and girls make more informed decisions, and supporting communities to spot the signs. Together, we can STOP THE TRAFFIK.
Some women and girls are deceived by the ones they love the most, exploited, bought and sold for sex. By spotting the signs you can help change the course of an individual’s future.Learn More
At STOP THE TRAFFIK, we work globally to prevent human trafficking. We develop and implement intelligence-led training and campaigns that identify human trafficking trends and hotspots. In partnership with Facebook, local law enforcement, government, financial institutions and rescue organisations we run geo-targeted awareness-raising campaigns in known hotspots, which have so far reached nearly 6 million people.
Donate today to help reach the next 6 million people, by empowering individuals and communities around the world to become more resilient to human trafficking.
*International Labour Organisation, 2016