Bleuproductionsonline2011,Part2 #all_bdsm #latex #lesdom #tickling
CAIM is a groundbreaking project in Portugal and involves a partnership taking multiple actions to deal with the problem of trafficking. One of the institutions was a non-governmental organization – the Family Planning Association.
In addition to articles in national newspapers and participation in television programmes , the CAIM project for combating trafficking in women for sexual exploitation, waged campaigns aimed at present and future media professionals. The first phase included awareness-raising sessions on the problem for 30 journalists and 50 future journalists. In the second phase, the media professionals had the opportunity to design spots and compete to win a prize awarded by the project. Two of the 10 works created were chosen and were widely broadcasted in October 2007.
PORTUGAL-BRAZIL: Human Trafficking and Marriages – Another Link.
Mario de Queiroz , Inter Press Service News Agency IPS, Lisbon , Oct 11, 2006.
[accessed 19 December 2010]
[accessed 26 September 2016]
Brazil’s influence in Portugal is not limited to music, television programming, football, cuisine and tropical beach vacations.
Today it is also the main source of victims of human trafficking to Portugal, women who fall into prostitution and sexual exploitation networks, as well as a source of large numbers of women who marry Portuguese men. Brazil is the favourite country for traffickers who form part of the prostitution networks that have mushroomed in Portugal, which is a springboard to wealthier European Union destinations, according to studies presented at a seminar organised Monday and Tuesday by the governmental Portuguese Youth Institute (IPJ).
Migrant trafficking and human smuggling: the situation in Portugal.
Published as Chapter 4 in a book by Bonifazi et al, INTERNATIONAL MIGRATION IN EUROPE, Amsterdam University Press, 2008.
Click [here] to access the article. Its URL is not displayed because of its length.
[accessed 28 June 2013]
Smuggling and trafficking of migrants is a relatively new phenomenon in Portugal . Foreign immigration, in itself, has begun in significant numbers in the late 1970s. Only in the late 1980s frequent situations of irregular and illegal migration occurred, and only in the late 1990s smuggling and/or trafficking became a major concern of the general population and public authorities. It was particularly the most recent waves of foreign immigration to the country, namely the one coming from Eastern Europe and the “second wave” of Brazilian immigration, that became involved with those irregular forms of channelling migrants.
The Protection Project – Portugal [DOC]
The Paul H. Nitze School of Advanced International Studies ( SAIS ), The Johns Hopkins University.
FACTORS THAT CONTRIBUTE TO THE TRAFFICKING INFRASTRUCTURE – Organized crime is a large contributor to trafficking in Portugal . It was reported in 2000 that as many as 75,000 women from Brazil had been smuggled into European countries by way of Portugal in a huge operation involving up to 100 organized crime gangs. Criminal networks have been responsible for trafficking Brazilian women through Portugal to the United Kingdom and for trafficking women from multiple countries into Portugal.
FORMS OF TRAFFICKING – Women are trafficked to Portugal for prostitution. In 2001, Brazilian authorities investigated possible Brazilian police involvement in a smuggling ring that sent Brazilian women to Spain and Portugal, where they were forced into prostitution. Authorities believed that the operation, which involved mostly minors, was tied to the mafia on the Iberian Peninsula. An estimated 500 Brazilian women were victims of the ring.
Report Details Mixed Human Trafficking Picture in Europe, Eurasia.
Jeffrey Thomas, The Washington File, Bureau of International Information Programs, U.S. Department of State, July 6, 2006.
[accessed 19 December 2010]
Both the Czech Republic and Portugal , which in 2005 were rated Tier 1 countries, have been dropped to Tier 2. In the Czech Republic, there were “inadequate sentences for traffickers,” the report said, and it also cited concerns over forced labor. Portugal “failed to prescribe punishment sufficiently stringent to deter trafficking” and “virtually all convictions for trafficking resulted in suspended sentences in 2004,” the report said.
Human Trafficking: Data Collection, Current Trends and Institutional Approaches [PDF]
Joгo Peixoto , 11th International Metropolis Conference, Lisbon , 2-6 October 2006.
[accessed 19 December 2010]
– Mostly men targeted for low skilled jobs in civil construction.
– Also some women, targeted for domestic service and, occasionally, pushed for the sex industry.
Counter Trafficking Training for Religious Personnel, November 6, 2006.
United States Embassy to the Holy See, 6 November 2006.
At one time this article had been archived and may possibly still be accessible [here]
[accessed 28 August 2011]
Most recently, nearly 40 nuns from Portuguese speaking countries were given intensive training in Lisbon by IOM in a bid to strengthen their ability to help victims of human trafficking. The nuns, from Angola, Brazil, Guinea Bissau, S. Tomй and Prнncipe, Cape Verde, Mozambique and Portugal, received general information on human trafficking with a focus on the social implications of human trafficking, criminal networks and their recruitment methods, how to empower victims and how to protect staff involved in assistance programs from psychological burn-out.
The #GloryHole. #musclegirl.