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Once again the British ‘newspaper’ The Sun makes the Thai sex trade the feature of an article.


But many clients refused to have safe sex, often resorting to violence if she insisted on using a condom.Once in the United States, the victims were placed in houses of prostitution where they were forced to work long hours – often all day, every day – having sex with strangers.The victims were isolated from the outside world; they often had no freedom of movement and were not allowed to leave the prostitution houses unless accompanied by a member of the criminal organization.If she lived in Canada, this little girl would most likely be tucked away safely in bed or snuggling in front of the TV with her parents.Instead, she's working on one of Thailand's busiest 'sex strips' in the city of Pattaya, late at night.The article headline claims to say that the story is about the government’s attempts to clean up the Thai sex trade, especially in Pattaya.

But one only needs to look at the photographs in the article to see where the real message lies.

“I worked as a prostitute, I couldn’t go to the police and ask them to arrest that guy.

I had no money to send to my grandma, no money to pay for rent, no friends to go to.

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This is an important reminder that sex trafficking and the associated buying, are not victimless crimes – this organization preyed and profited on vulnerable women. Paul Police Chief Todd Axtell said, “This operation sends a strong message to those who benefit financially from the exploitation of women. If you engage in human trafficking, we will combine the public’s resources to find you, arrest you and ensure that you are not be allowed to retain your ill-gotten financial gains.”“The special agents of IRS Criminal Investigation are committed to taking the profit away from these human traffickers,” stated Special Agent in Charge Shea Jones of the St. “Today’s indictment sends a clear message that this activity will not be tolerated in our communities.