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Int'l Trafficking in Persons (LAW-927-001)
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This course aims to provide an overview of international and U.S. law and policy responses to the problem of human trafficking. We begin with an inquiry into the question of what trafficking is - a question that, despite the existence of legal definitions of trafficking - remains highly contested. We will explore this question through three case studies, involving trafficking of women into the sex industry and domestic work, and the trafficking of men into forced labor. We will then examine trafficking-specific international, regional, and U.S. laws, and explore the role of broader international and regional human rights regimes in addressing trafficking. Having studied the role of law in the fight against human trafficking, we will step back and spend the second half of the semester examining the dynamics of anti-trafficking advocacy movement and assess its effectiveness in combating trafficking.
Textbooks and Other Materials
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First Class Readings
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The syllabus is available in the following format(s):