Trafficking and Global Crime Control
Publication Year: 2011
In a world where global flows of people and commodities are on the increase, crimes related to illegal trafficking are creating new concerns for society. This in turn has brought about new and contentious forms of regulation, surveillance, and control. There is a pressing need to consider both the problem itself, and the impact of international anti-trafficking responses.
This authoritative work examines key issues and debates on sex and labor trafficking, drawing on theoretical, empirical, and comparative material to inform the discussion of major trends and future directions. The text brings together key criminological and sociological literature on migration studies, gender, globalization, human rights, security, victimology, policing, and control to provide the most complete overview available on the subject.
Suitable for students and scholars in criminology, criminal ...
- Front Matter
- Back Matter
- Subject Index
- Chapter 1: Contested Definitions of Human Trafficking
- Chapter 2: Contemporary Patterns of Human Trafficking
- Chapter 3: Constructing and Denying Victimhood in Trafficking
- Chapter 4: Trafficking and Transnational Organised Crime
- Chapter 5: The War on Human Trafficking
- Chapter 6: Transnational Policing in Human Trafficking
- Chapter 7: Rethinking Human Trafficking
© Maggy Lee 2011
First published 2011
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This book was made possible by the help and support of a number of people. I would like to thank the reviewers who provided useful suggestions and encouraging remarks about the original proposal and draft manuscript, and the Home Office, UNESCO and UNODC for permission to reproduce figures. I am also grateful to Caroline Porter and Sarah-Jayne Boyd at Sage for their enthusiasm in the book project and for guiding the manuscript through to publication with much patience, skill and good humour.
The Departments of Sociology at the University of Hong Kong and University of Essex have provided an intellectually stimulating and convivial environment in which to pursue this book project. Some of the background research was facilitated by grants from the British Academy and the University of Hong Kong Seed Funding Programme. Colleagues and friends have encouraged and advised me and read draft chapters during the course of preparing this book. I am particularly grateful to Eugene McLaughlin, Loraine Gelsthorpe, Maurice Punch, Mary Bosworth, Richard Miles, Sharon Pickering, Lydia Morris, Darren Thiel, Rob Stones, Karen Joe Laidler, Borge Bakken, and Thomas Wong. Finally, special thanks to Chris for adopting Hong Kong as his home, and to my siblings and nieces and nephew for the photography outings and many other family distractions.
CED AW Convention on the Elimination of All Forms of Discrimination Against Women EC European Commission EU European Union EUROPOL European Police Office GAATW Global Alliance Against Trafficking in Women ILO International Labour Organisation INTERPOL International Criminal Police Organisation IOM International Organisation for Migration NATO North Atlantic Treaty Organisation NGO Non-Governmental Organisation SOCA Serious Organised Crime Agency TIP Report Trafficking in Persons Report (US) UKHTC United Kingdom Human Trafficking Centre UNDP United Nations Development Programme UNICEF United Nations Children's Fund UNIFEM United Nations Development Fund for Women UNODC United Nations Office on Drugs and Crime UNOHCHR United Nations Office of the High Commissioner for Human Rights WHO World Health Organisation
Appendix A: Timeline: Key International Conventions and National Legislation against Human Trafficking[Page 157]
1904 International Agreement for the Suppression of the White Slave Traffic 1921 International Convention for the Suppression of the Traffic in Women and Children 1930 ILO Convention No. 29 – Forced Labour Convention 1949 United Nations Convention for the Suppression of the Traffic in Persons and of the Exploitation of the Prostitution of Others 1957 ILO Convention No. 105 – Abolition of Forced Labour Convention 1999 ILO Convention No. 182 – Worst Forms of Child Labour Convention 2000 United Nations Convention Against Transnational Organised Crime (Protocol to Prevent, Suppress and Punish Trafficking in Persons, especially Women and Children; Protocol against the Smuggling of Migrants by Land, Sea and Air) 2000 Trafficking Victims Protection Act (USA) 2002 Nationality, Immigration and Asylum Act (UK) 2003 Sexual Offences Act (UK) 2004 Asylum and Immigration (Treatment of Claimants) Act (UK) 2005 Council of Europe Convention on Action against Trafficking in Human Beings
Appendix B: Useful Websites[Page 159]
Council of Europe
Forced Migration Online
Global Alliance Against Traffic in Women (GAATW)
Human Rights Watch
International Labour Organisation (ILO)
International Organisation for Migration (IOM)
[Page 160]Office of the High Commissioner for Human Rights
Office of the Special Representative and Co-ordinator for Combating Trafficking in Human Beings
Serious Organised Crime Agency (SOCA)
United Kingdom Human Trafficking Centre
United Nations Inter-Agency Project on Human Trafficking (UNIAP)
United Nations Office on Drugs and Crime
United States Department of State Office to Monitor and Combat Trafficking in Persons
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