RINJ: “Don’t Buy A Kid” campaign is on now.

Help us convince ‘Johns’ not to buy kids for sex. Ok?

Could we build a groundswell of reaction to this crime and extinguish the problem? Do you believe we could create a ‘culture’ wherein buying a kid for sex was so heinous that no one would even think of it let alone do this horrible thing? Spread the word. The RINJ Foundation’s volunteers all over the world are watching the conduct of “men” who would buy kids. They are watched. Kids on the lose will be given safe haven. People who buy kids will be secretly photographed and prosecuted. Whatever it takes, this crime must end.

http://RINJ.rg/JOIN/

Don’t Buy A Kid – (Boy or Girl) It’s an ongoing campaign to end the child sex trade. An estimated one million new children enter the commercial child-sex-trade each year, but if everyone respected our “Don’t Buy A Kid” campaign and refused to buy a child, that commercialized child sex trade would fail. Read more: https://rinj.org/interactive/?page_id=522

Don’t Buy A Kid – (Boy or Girl)
It’s an ongoing campaign to end the child sex trade.
An estimated one million new children enter the commercial child-sex-trade each year, but if everyone respected our “Don’t Buy A Kid” campaign and refused to buy a child, that commercialized child sex trade would fail. Read more: https://rinj.org/interactive/?page_id=522

Human sex trafficking is the most common form of modern-day slavery. Estimates place the number of its domestic and international victims in the millions, mostly females and children enslaved in the commercial sex industry for little or no money.

Child Sex Slavery / Sex Trafficking — whether within a country or across national borders — violates basic human rights, including the rights to bodily integrity, equality, dignity, health, security, and freedom from violence and torture.

The RINJ Foundation (@rapeisnojoke) considers sex trafficking a form of sex discrimination, a human rights violation, and another demonstration of the misogyny that exists in this world.

  1. Prevention of trafficking in persons
  2. Protection of victims of human trafficking
  3. Prosecution of trafficking offenders

When FBI agents and police officers fanned out across the U.S.A.  in a week long June 2014 effort to rescue child sex trafficking victims, they pulled minors as young as 11 from hotel rooms, truck stops and homes.
Among the 168 juveniles recovered was a population that child welfare advocates say especially concerns them: children who were never reported missing in the first place.

Not only is human sex trafficking slavery but it is big business. It is the fastest-growing business of organized crime and the third-largest criminal enterprise in the world.

Dont-buy-a-kid-donation-The-RINJ-Foundation-small-twitter

The United Nations Convention against Transnational Organized Crime, adopted by General Assembly resolution 55/25 of 15 November 2000, is the main international instrument in the fight against transnational organized crime. It opened for signature by Member States at a High-level Political Conference convened for that purpose in Palermo, Italy, on 12-15 December 2000 and entered into force on 29 September 2003. The Convention is further supplemented by three Protocols, which target specific areas and manifestations of organized crime: the Protocol to Prevent, Suppress and Punish Trafficking in Persons, Especially Women and Children; the Protocol against the Smuggling of Migrants by Land, Sea and Air; and the Protocol against the Illicit Manufacturing of and Trafficking in Firearms, their Parts and Components and Ammunition. Countries must become parties to the Convention itself before they can become parties to any of the Protocols.

Help us convince 'Johns' not to buy kids for sex. Ok? Could we build a groundswell of reaction to this crime and extinguish the problem? Do you believe we could create a 'culture' wherein buying a kid for sex was so heinous that no one would even think of it let alone do this horrible thing? Spread the word. The RINJ Foundation's volunteers all over the world are watching the conduct of "men" who would buy kids. They are watched. Kids on the lose will be given safe haven. People who buy kids will be secretly photographed and prosecuted. Whatever it takes, this crime must end. http://RINJ.rg/JOIN/ <div class=

Help us convince 'Johns' not to buy kids for sex. Ok? Could we build a groundswell of reaction to this crime and extinguish the problem? Do you believe we could create a 'culture' wherein buying a kid for sex was so heinous that no one would even think of it let alone do this horrible thing? Spread the word. The RINJ Foundation's volunteers all over the world are watching the conduct of "men" who would buy kids. They are watched. Kids on the lose will be given safe haven. People who buy kids will be secretly photographed and prosecuted. Whatever it takes, this crime must end. http://RINJ.rg/JOIN/  Don’t Buy A Kid – (Boy or Girl)It’s an ongoing campaign to end the child sex trade.An estimated one million new children enter the commercial child-sex-trade each year, but if everyone respected our “Don’t Buy A Kid” campaign and refused to buy a child, that commercialized child sex trade would fail. Read more: https://rinj.org/interactive/?page_id=522 Human sex trafficking is the most common form of modern-day slavery. Estimates place the number of its domestic and international victims in the millions, mostly females and children enslaved in the commercial sex industry for little or no money. Child Sex Slavery / Sex Trafficking -- whether within a country or across national borders -- violates basic human rights, including the rights to bodily integrity, equality, dignity, health, security, and freedom from violence and torture. The RINJ Foundation (@rapeisnojoke) considers sex trafficking a form of sex discrimination, a human rights violation, and another demonstration of the misogyny that exists in this world. Prevention of trafficking in persons 	Protection of victims of human trafficking 	Prosecution of trafficking offenders When FBI agents and police officers fanned out across the U.S.A.  in a week long June 2014 effort to rescue child sex trafficking victims, they pulled minors as young as 11 from hotel rooms, truck stops and homes. Among the 168 juveniles recovered was a population that child welfare advocates say especially concerns them: children who were never reported missing in the first place. Not only is human sex trafficking slavery but it is big business. It is the fastest-growing business of organized crime and the third-largest criminal enterprise in the world. The United Nations Convention against Transnational Organized Crime, adopted by General Assembly resolution 55/25 of 15 November 2000, is the main international instrument in the fight against transnational organized crime. It opened for signature by Member States at a High-level Political Conference convened for that purpose in Palermo, Italy, on 12-15 December 2000 and entered into force on 29 September 2003. The Convention is further supplemented by three Protocols, which target specific areas and manifestations of organized crime: the Protocol to Prevent, Suppress and Punish Trafficking in Persons, Especially Women and Children; the Protocol against the Smuggling of Migrants by Land, Sea and Air; and the Protocol against the Illicit Manufacturing of and Trafficking in Firearms, their Parts and Components and Ammunition. Countries must become parties to the Convention itself before they can become parties to any of the Protocols. The Convention represents a major step forward in the fight against transnational organized crime and signifies the recognition by Member States of the seriousness of the problems posed by it, as well as the need to foster and enhance close international cooperation in order to tackle those problems. States that ratify this instrument commit themselves to taking a series of measures against transnational organized crime, including the creation of domestic criminal offences (participation in an organized criminal group, money laundering, corruption and obstruction of justice); the adoption of new and sweeping frameworks for extradition, mutual legal assistance and law enforcement cooperation; and the promotion of  training and technical assistance for building or upgrading the necessary capacity of national authorities. The Protocol to Prevent, Suppress and Punish Trafficking in Persons, especially Women and Children, was adopted by General Assembly resolution 55/25. It entered into force on 25 December 2003. It is the first global legally binding instrument with an agreed definition on trafficking in persons. The intention behind this definition is to facilitate convergence in national approaches with regard to the establishment of domestic criminal offences that would support efficient international cooperation in investigating and prosecuting trafficking in persons cases. An additional objective of the Protocol is to protect and assist the victims of trafficking in persons with full respect for their human rights. The Protocol against the Smuggling of Migrants by Land, Sea and Air, adopted by General Assembly resolution 55/25, entered into force on 28 January 2004. It deals with the growing problem of organized criminal groups who smuggle migrants, often at high risk to the migrants and at great profit for the offenders. A major achievement of the Protocol was that, for the first time in a global international instrument, a definition of smuggling of migrants was developed and agreed upon. The Protocol aims at preventing and combating the smuggling of migrants, as well as promoting cooperation among States parties, while protecting the rights of smuggled migrants and preventing the worst forms of their exploitation which often characterize the smuggling process. The Protocol against the Illicit Manufacturing of and Trafficking in Firearms, their Parts and Components and Ammunition was adopted by General Assembly resolution 55/255 of 31 May 2001. It entered into force on 3 July 2005. The objective of the Protocol, which is the first legally binding instrument on small arms that has been adopted at the global level, is to promote, facilitate and strengthen cooperation among States Parties in order to prevent, combat and eradicate the illicit manufacturing of and trafficking in firearms, their parts and components and ammunition. By ratifying the Protocol, States make a commitment to adopt a series of crime-control measures and implement in their domestic legal order three sets of normative provisions: the first one relates to the establishment of criminal offences related to illegal manufacturing of, and trafficking in, firearms on the basis of the Protocol requirements and definitions; the second to a system of government authorizations or licensing intending to ensure legitimate manufacturing of, and trafficking in, firearms; and the third one to the marking and tracing of firearms. More Reading: http://rinj.org/interactive/?page_id=86 http://rinj.org/interactive/?page_id=343 http://rinj.org/interactive/?page_id=348 http://rinj.org/interactive/?page_id=466 http://rinj.org/interactive/?page_id=522 http://rinj.org/interactive/?page_id=533 http://rinj.org/interactive/?page_id=538 http://rinj.org/interactive/?page_id=643    

Help us convince ‘Johns’ not to buy kids for sex. Ok?

Could we build a groundswell of reaction to this crime and extinguish the problem? Do you believe we could create a ‘culture’ wherein buying a kid for sex was so heinous that no one would even think of it let alone do this horrible thing? Spread the word. The RINJ Foundation’s volunteers all over the world are watching the conduct of “men” who would buy kids. They are watched. Kids on the lose will be given safe haven. People who buy kids will be secretly photographed and prosecuted. Whatever it takes, this crime must end.
http://RINJ.rg/JOIN/

dont-buy-a-kid-The-RINJ-Foundation

Dont-buy-a-kid-donation-The-RINJ-Foundation-small-twitter


The United Nations Convention against Transnational Organized Crime, adopted by General Assembly resolution 55/25 of 15 November 2000, is the main international instrument in the fight against transnational organized crime. It opened for signature by Member States at a High-level Political Conference convened for that purpose in Palermo, Italy, on 12-15 December 2000 and entered into force on 29 September 2003. The Convention is further supplemented by three Protocols, which target specific areas and manifestations of organized crime: the Protocol to Prevent, Suppress and Punish Trafficking in Persons, Especially Women and Children; the Protocol against the Smuggling of Migrants by Land, Sea and Air; and the Protocol against the Illicit Manufacturing of and Trafficking in Firearms, their Parts and Components and Ammunition. Countries must become parties to the Convention itself before they can become parties to any of the Protocols.
The Convention represents a major step forward in the fight against transnational organized crime and signifies the recognition by Member States of the seriousness of the problems posed by it, as well as the need to foster and enhance close international cooperation in order to tackle those problems. States that ratify this instrument commit themselves to taking a series of measures against transnational organized crime, including the creation of domestic criminal offences (participation in an organized criminal group, money laundering, corruption and obstruction of justice); the adoption of new and sweeping frameworks for extradition, mutual legal assistance and law enforcement cooperation; and the promotion of  training and technical assistance for building or upgrading the necessary capacity of national authorities.
The Protocol to Prevent, Suppress and Punish Trafficking in Persons, especially Women and Children, was adopted by General Assembly resolution 55/25. It entered into force on 25 December 2003. It is the first global legally binding instrument with an agreed definition on trafficking in persons. The intention behind this definition is to facilitate convergence in national approaches with regard to the establishment of domestic criminal offences that would support efficient international cooperation in investigating and prosecuting trafficking in persons cases. An additional objective of the Protocol is to protect and assist the victims of trafficking in persons with full respect for their human rights.
The Protocol against the Smuggling of Migrants by Land, Sea and Air, adopted by General Assembly resolution 55/25, entered into force on 28 January 2004. It deals with the growing problem of organized criminal groups who smuggle migrants, often at high risk to the migrants and at great profit for the offenders. A major achievement of the Protocol was that, for the first time in a global international instrument, a definition of smuggling of migrants was developed and agreed upon. The Protocol aims at preventing and combating the smuggling of migrants, as well as promoting cooperation among States parties, while protecting the rights of smuggled migrants and preventing the worst forms of their exploitation which often characterize the smuggling process.
The Protocol against the Illicit Manufacturing of and Trafficking in Firearms, their Parts and Components and Ammunition was adopted by General Assembly resolution 55/255 of 31 May 2001. It entered into force on 3 July 2005. The objective of the Protocol, which is the first legally binding instrument on small arms that has been adopted at the global level, is to promote, facilitate and strengthen cooperation among States Parties in order to prevent, combat and eradicate the illicit manufacturing of and trafficking in firearms, their parts and components and ammunition. By ratifying the Protocol, States make a commitment to adopt a series of crime-control measures and implement in their domestic legal order three sets of normative provisions: the first one relates to the establishment of criminal offences related to illegal manufacturing of, and trafficking in, firearms on the basis of the Protocol requirements and definitions; the second to a system of government authorizations or licensing intending to ensure legitimate manufacturing of, and trafficking in, firearms; and the third one to the marking and tracing of firearms.
More Reading:
http://rinj.org/interactive/?page_id=86
http://rinj.org/interactive/?page_id=343
http://rinj.org/interactive/?page_id=348
http://rinj.org/interactive/?page_id=466
http://rinj.org/interactive/?page_id=522
http://rinj.org/interactive/?page_id=533
http://rinj.org/interactive/?page_id=538
http://rinj.org/interactive/?page_id=643

Human sex trafficking is the most common form of modern-day slavery. Estimates place the number of its domestic and international victims in the millions, mostly females and children enslaved in the commercial sex industry for little or no money.
Child Sex Slavery / Sex Trafficking — whether within a country or across national borders — violates basic human rights, including the rights to bodily integrity, equality, dignity, health, security, and freedom from violence and torture.
The RINJ Foundation (@rapeisnojoke) considers sex trafficking a form of sex discrimination, a human rights violation, and another demonstration of the misogyny that exists in this world.

 

    1. Prevention of trafficking in persons

 

    1. Protection of victims of human trafficking

 

    1. Prosecution of trafficking offenders

When FBI agents and police officers fanned out across the U.S.A.  in a week long June 2014 effort to rescue child sex trafficking victims, they pulled minors as young as 11 from hotel rooms, truck stops and homes.
Among the 168 juveniles recovered was a population that child welfare advocates say especially concerns them: children who were never reported missing in the first place.

Not only is human sex trafficking slavery but it is big business. It is the fastest-growing business of organized crime and the third-largest criminal enterprise in the world.
Dont-buy-a-kid-donation-The-RINJ-Foundation-small-twitter
The United Nations Convention against Transnational Organized Crime, adopted by General Assembly resolution 55/25 of 15 November 2000, is the main international instrument in the fight against transnational organized crime. It opened for signature by Member States at a High-level Political Conference convened for that purpose in Palermo, Italy, on 12-15 December 2000 and entered into force on 29 September 2003. The Convention is further supplemented by three Protocols, which target specific areas and manifestations of organized crime: the Protocol to Prevent, Suppress and Punish Trafficking in Persons, Especially Women and Children; the Protocol against the Smuggling of Migrants by Land, Sea and Air; and the Protocol against the Illicit Manufacturing of and Trafficking in Firearms, their Parts and Components and Ammunition. Countries must become parties to the Convention itself before they can become parties to any of the Protocols.
The Convention represents a major step forward in the fight against transnational organized crime and signifies the recognition by Member States of the seriousness of the problems posed by it, as well as the need to foster and enhance close international cooperation in order to tackle those problems. States that ratify this instrument commit themselves to taking a series of measures against transnational organized crime, including the creation of domestic criminal offences (participation in an organized criminal group, money laundering, corruption and obstruction of justice); the adoption of new and sweeping frameworks for extradition, mutual legal assistance and law enforcement cooperation; and the promotion of  training and technical assistance for building or upgrading the necessary capacity of national authorities.
The Protocol to Prevent, Suppress and Punish Trafficking in Persons, especially Women and Children, was adopted by General Assembly resolution 55/25. It entered into force on 25 December 2003. It is the first global legally binding instrument with an agreed definition on trafficking in persons. The intention behind this definition is to facilitate convergence in national approaches with regard to the establishment of domestic criminal offences that would support efficient international cooperation in investigating and prosecuting trafficking in persons cases. An additional objective of the Protocol is to protect and assist the victims of trafficking in persons with full respect for their human rights.
The Protocol against the Smuggling of Migrants by Land, Sea and Air, adopted by General Assembly resolution 55/25, entered into force on 28 January 2004. It deals with the growing problem of organized criminal groups who smuggle migrants, often at high risk to the migrants and at great profit for the offenders. A major achievement of the Protocol was that, for the first time in a global international instrument, a definition of smuggling of migrants was developed and agreed upon. The Protocol aims at preventing and combating the smuggling of migrants, as well as promoting cooperation among States parties, while protecting the rights of smuggled migrants and preventing the worst forms of their exploitation which often characterize the smuggling process.
The Protocol against the Illicit Manufacturing of and Trafficking in Firearms, their Parts and Components and Ammunition was adopted by General Assembly resolution 55/255 of 31 May 2001. It entered into force on 3 July 2005. The objective of the Protocol, which is the first legally binding instrument on small arms that has been adopted at the global level, is to promote, facilitate and strengthen cooperation among States Parties in order to prevent, combat and eradicate the illicit manufacturing of and trafficking in firearms, their parts and components and ammunition. By ratifying the Protocol, States make a commitment to adopt a series of crime-control measures and implement in their domestic legal order three sets of normative provisions: the first one relates to the establishment of criminal offences related to illegal manufacturing of, and trafficking in, firearms on the basis of the Protocol requirements and definitions; the second to a system of government authorizations or licensing intending to ensure legitimate manufacturing of, and trafficking in, firearms; and the third one to the marking and tracing of firearms.
More Reading:
http://rinj.org/interactive/?page_id=86
http://rinj.org/interactive/?page_id=343
http://rinj.org/interactive/?page_id=348
http://rinj.org/interactive/?page_id=466
http://rinj.org/interactive/?page_id=522
http://rinj.org/interactive/?page_id=533
http://rinj.org/interactive/?page_id=538
http://rinj.org/interactive/?page_id=643

[/caption]

The Convention represents a major step forward in the fight against transnational organized crime and signifies the recognition by Member States of the seriousness of the problems posed by it, as well as the need to foster and enhance close international cooperation in order to tackle those problems. States that ratify this instrument commit themselves to taking a series of measures against transnational organized crime, including the creation of domestic criminal offences (participation in an organized criminal group, money laundering, corruption and obstruction of justice); the adoption of new and sweeping frameworks for extradition, mutual legal assistance and law enforcement cooperation; and the promotion of  training and technical assistance for building or upgrading the necessary capacity of national authorities.

The Protocol to Prevent, Suppress and Punish Trafficking in Persons, especially Women and Children, was adopted by General Assembly resolution 55/25. It entered into force on 25 December 2003. It is the first global legally binding instrument with an agreed definition on trafficking in persons. The intention behind this definition is to facilitate convergence in national approaches with regard to the establishment of domestic criminal offences that would support efficient international cooperation in investigating and prosecuting trafficking in persons cases. An additional objective of the Protocol is to protect and assist the victims of trafficking in persons with full respect for their human rights.

The Protocol against the Smuggling of Migrants by Land, Sea and Air, adopted by General Assembly resolution 55/25, entered into force on 28 January 2004. It deals with the growing problem of organized criminal groups who smuggle migrants, often at high risk to the migrants and at great profit for the offenders. A major achievement of the Protocol was that, for the first time in a global international instrument, a definition of smuggling of migrants was developed and agreed upon. The Protocol aims at preventing and combating the smuggling of migrants, as well as promoting cooperation among States parties, while protecting the rights of smuggled migrants and preventing the worst forms of their exploitation which often characterize the smuggling process.

The Protocol against the Illicit Manufacturing of and Trafficking in Firearms, their Parts and Components and Ammunition was adopted by General Assembly resolution 55/255 of 31 May 2001. It entered into force on 3 July 2005. The objective of the Protocol, which is the first legally binding instrument on small arms that has been adopted at the global level, is to promote, facilitate and strengthen cooperation among States Parties in order to prevent, combat and eradicate the illicit manufacturing of and trafficking in firearms, their parts and components and ammunition. By ratifying the Protocol, States make a commitment to adopt a series of crime-control measures and implement in their domestic legal order three sets of normative provisions: the first one relates to the establishment of criminal offences related to illegal manufacturing of, and trafficking in, firearms on the basis of the Protocol requirements and definitions; the second to a system of government authorizations or licensing intending to ensure legitimate manufacturing of, and trafficking in, firearms; and the third one to the marking and tracing of firearms.

More Reading:
http://rinj.org/interactive/?page_id=86
http://rinj.org/interactive/?page_id=343
http://rinj.org/interactive/?page_id=348
http://rinj.org/interactive/?page_id=466
http://rinj.org/interactive/?page_id=522
http://rinj.org/interactive/?page_id=533
http://rinj.org/interactive/?page_id=538
http://rinj.org/interactive/?page_id=643

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