Romanian sex trade

Duration: 7min 28sec Views: 106 Submitted: 11.03.2021
Category: Step Fantasy
She is pregnant to a man who abused her in a brothel. The baby is due in a matter of weeks. She was forced to have sex with men every day or be beaten up. When you meet children whose bodies have experienced more pain than you can imagine it is hard to comprehend how they are still standing, still breathing, still, on occasion, even smiling. But they are, because they have been rescued from that life for now.

How Romania Became Europe’s Sex Trafficking Factory

Romania's sex trafficking trade: 'There is no other life they know' | ITV News

T hree weeks ago, police entered a brothel in south-east England after receiving intelligence about criminal activity there. Inside, they found eight Romanian women wearing face shields and masks, and laminated Covid health and safety sheets on the wall. An industrial-size bottle of hand sanitiser stood by the front door. Instead, the police investigation found that the brothel and the women inside were under the control of a criminal gang, which was also running at least three other premises where Romanian women were being exploited. According to UK modern slavery statistics, the number of sex trafficking victims being identified fell sharply in the first few months of lockdown. Yet experts on the frontline say it has been business as usual for criminal gangs who are making vast profits off the exploitation of thousands of women and girls up and down the UK.

Prostitution in Romania

Those ads you do see are predominantly from local businesses promoting local services. These adverts enable local businesses to get in front of their target audience — the local community. It is important that we continue to promote these adverts as our local businesses need as much support as possible during these challenging times. Sex trafficking is the most common form of human trafficking in the European Union.
Human trafficking is a highly profitable business and on the rise in Romania. Human trafficking is a complex phenomenon and a few factors might explain why it is so prevalent in Romania including poverty , corruption, social inequality, uneven development, harmful traditional and cultural practices. For example, Romania has a shame-based culture so victims often find it difficult to return home. Additionally, Romania suffers from civil unrest and a lack of political will to end human trafficking in Romania.