© 2013 – Routledge
The practice of one human being exploiting another in slavery-like conditions is not new. Today, it is called human trafficking. Social, political, and economic forces over the past 60 years have changed how and why this human rights abuse occurs. In order to solve this or any social problem, it is important that it is fully understood. With a range of contributing subject experts from different disciplines and professions, this text comprehensively explains human trafficking as it exists and is being addressed in the twenty-first century. Human Trafficking is essential reading for professionals working in many fields, including law enforcement, human services, and health care, and for concerned citizens interested in human rights and how to make a difference in their communities. This book is also intended for use in undergraduate and graduate interdisciplinary courses in human trafficking.
A bank of test items applicable to each article in the book is available to instructors interested in selecting this edition for course use. Simply send an e.mail to the publisher at email@example.com
Section I: Human Trafficking Explained
1. Introduction to Human Trafficking: Definitions and Prevalence (Burke)
2. Historical Perspective: Slavery over the Centuries (Newman)
Section II: A Closer Look
3. Sociological Perspective: Underlying Causes (Cottingham, Nowak, Snyder, & Swauger)
4. Human Security and Development Issues in Human Trafficking (Turek)
5. Fear, Fraud, and Frank Complexities: The Influence of Gender on Human Trafficking (Ruchti)
6. Making Money out of Misery: Trafficking for Labor Exploitation (Kane)
7. Common Forms: Sex Trafficking (McCabe)
8. The Exploitation Equation: Distinguishing Child Trafficking from Other Types of Child Mobility in West Africa(Kielland)
Section III: The Anti-Slavery Movement
9. Law Enforcement Considerations for Human Trafficking (Orisini)
10. Victim Protection Policy in a Local Context: A Case Study (Testaì)
11. Human Trafficking and Post-Traumatic Stress Disorder (Lugris)
12. Human Trafficking and its Contribution to the Globalization of Infectious Diseases: Implications for Victims and Health Care Providers (Travis and Sharshenkulov)
13. Addressing the Problem: Community-Based Responses and Coordination (Reed)
Criminology and Justice Studies publishes books for undergraduate and graduate courses that model the best scholarship and innovative thinking in the criminology and criminal justice field today, but in a style that connects this scholarship to a wide audience of students, researchers, and possibly the general public.
We are particularly interested in proposals that offer a global perspective on crime and justice, that present a novel approach to more traditional areas of study, or that develop a new way to incorporate the wide and evolving array of digital technologies available to college and university instructors. If you have a publishing project to propose, we look forward to hearing from you!