9th International Science Congress (ISC-2019).  International E-publication: Publish Projects, Dissertation, Theses, Books, Souvenir, Conference Proceeding with ISBN.  International E-Bulletin: Information/News regarding: Academics and Research

Impact of Violation of Human Rights in Cross Border Trafficking in India with Special reference to Bangladesh and Nepal

Author Affiliations

  • 1Women’s studies Research centre, Calcutta University, Calcutta, West Bengal, India

Int. Res. J. Social Sci., Volume 5, Issue (8), Pages 14-17, August,14 (2016)

Abstract

One of the worst violations of Human Rights is women and children trafficking. Trafficking mainly has taken place from less developed countries to economically advanced countries. Collection of data regarding trafficking is very difficult. Cross border trafficking for sex work through illegal migration has become a highly profitable demanding business and organized crime. It appears that every year about a million women and children are trafficked for various purposes, such as, to force them into working as labourer in various sectors, as domestic help and as prostitutes. The volume of sex trafficking is increasing day by day due to unprotected border control, bribe system and illegal migration. Trafficked women and children from countries like Bangladesh and Nepal are mostly brought into India. Objective of this paper is to focus upon the cross border trafficking and illegal migration. At the same time effect of trafficking for sex and its legal implications are also taken into consideration.

References

  1. Coomaraswamy Radhika (2005)., Human security and Gender Violence., Economic and political weekly, 40(44/45), 4729-4739.
  2. Weitzer Ronald ( 2010)., The movement to criminalize sex work in the United States., Journal of Law and society, 37,(1),61-84.
  3. Macklin Audrey (2003)., Dancing across Borders: Exotic Dancers, Trafficking, and Canadian Immigration policy., International Migration Review, 37(2) ,464-500, The center for Migration studies of Newyork, Inc.
  4. Watson Joy and Silkstone Christine (2006)., Human Trafficking as a Form of Gender-Based Violence: Protecting the Victim., Gender-Based Violence Trilogy, 1&2, 110-118, Published by Taylor & Francis, Ltd. on behalf of Agenda Feminist Media.
  5. Anti human traffickin (2014)., Site of Association of Bengal collaborators., www.abcdcalcutta.org/buildup-antitraffic.html, http://www.abcdcalcutta.org/buidup.html (accessed on 29.5.14,at 1 p.m)
  6. Paul Bimalkanti and Hasnath Sayed Abu (2000)., Trafficking in Bangladeshi women and Girls., Geographic Review., 90(2), 268-276, American Geographical society.
  7. Singh Awadhesh, Singh Pratap and Khan Parveen Ahmed (2012)., Trafficking in women and children in India: Emerging perspectives, issues and strategies., New Delhi: Serials Publications. 1-180, ISBN:978-81-8387-465-6.
  8. Dutta Pranati (2005)., Feminizations of Nepali Migration to India., IUSSP XXV international conference, Tours, France, July 18-23, 5, 37, 1-24.
  9. Mcarthur Lisa (1996)., Nepal Women caught in Trafficking Rings., Off ourbacks, 26(4), 7.
  10. Wennerholm Carolina Johansson (2002)., Gender, Trafficking and Slavery., Gender and Development., 10(1), 10-19, Published by Taylor & Francis, Ltd. on behalf of Oxfam GB.
  11. Sukla Rakesh (2007)., Women with multiple sex partners in commercial context., Economic and political weekly, 18-21.
  12. Andrijasevic Rutvica (2007)., Beautiful Dead Bodies: Gender, Migration and Representation in Anti- Trafficking campaigns., Feminist Review, 86, 24-44, Palgrave Macmillian Journals.