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The government made progress in the identification and protection of trafficking victims. During the reporting period, it proactively identified and referred for care nine foreign forced labor and sex trafficking victims; this is a notable increase from the previous reporting period when only three victims were identified. The government provided one foreign trafficking victim with a work and residency permit to remain in the country and assist law enforcement in a trafficking investigation, a best practice in victim protection and reintegration. The government granted temporary immigration relief to victims and partnered with IOM to ensure safe and responsible repatriation for the majority of the other identified victims. It provided various levels of funding to NGOs that provided direct care and assistance during the year; however, experts reported NGOs lacked sufficient funding. After an initial security assessment by the government, victims were allowed freedom of movement while staying in NGO-run shelters.
During the reporting period, the anti-trafficking unit, as mandated by the government’s anti-trafficking law, was staffed by 10 members, including a director, police officers, and a legal officer to facilitate and improve cooperation with prosecutors. The unit led the government’s anti-trafficking efforts in 2013 and pursued creative solutions for trafficking victim assistance, including partnering with NGOs throughout the country to map out the various types of services they can provide. During the reporting period, the counter-trafficking unit drafted an operations manual to outline identification and referral procedures for potential trafficking victims; the manual has yet to be formally approved and disseminated for use outside of the unit. The government did not punish any identified trafficking victims for crimes committed as a direct result of a trafficking situation; however, a lack of formalized identification procedures rendered trafficking victims vulnerable to being inadvertently punished or charged with immigration or prostitution violations. The government’s trafficking law provides temporary legal alternatives to removal for foreign trafficking victims. The counter-trafficking unit encouraged victims to cooperate in the investigation and prosecution of their traffickers in 2013; most foreign victims provided a statement prior to repatriation. International organizations reported that the counter-trafficking unit employed victim-sensitive techniques when interviewing victims and when discussing their options regarding assisting law enforcement.
The government made some progress in efforts to prevent human trafficking, such as raising awareness, in 2013. The government’s counter-trafficking unit, in partnership with international organizations, conducted multiple specialized anti-trafficking trainings throughout the year. The unit also drafted a plan for a national awareness campaign and developed a pamphlet with information for suspected cases and partnered with NGOs to disseminate it throughout the country. Despite the anti-trafficking law’s mandate that the government establish an inter-ministerial national taskforce on trafficking, the government did not convene a meeting for this group during the reporting period. In addition, it did not develop a draft national plan of action, as mandated under its anti-trafficking law. Anti-trafficking experts noted these failures hampered the government’s ability to provide care and assistance for trafficking victims. The 2011 law mandates that one of the functions of the inter-ministerial taskforce is to monitor and evaluate the government’s anti-trafficking efforts; the government did not release a public report on its anti-trafficking efforts in 2013, but the counter-trafficking unit drafted a report about cases and activities during the year. The government did not launch a country-wide official awareness campaign to educate the public and officials about sex trafficking and forced labor. The government did not undertake measures to reduce the demand for commercial sex acts or forced labor. Authorities did not consider child sex tourism to be a problem in Trinidad and Tobago, and no such cases were identified, investigated, or prosecuted during the reporting period.
A New Type of Criminal Is Emerging.
By Linda E. Edwards.
The Laventille Hills east Port of Spain area earned a reputation, deservedly or not, for high crime against persons, drug involvement, gangs, knife fights and shootings and so on, and for years, army and police units have focused on east Port of Spain in an attempt to stamp out “crime”. People are still dying there at a high rate, higher than the norm for the country. Central however, is emerging as the SEX crime capital of the country, for crimes against children.
Going just a bit further back, we had Amy Anamuthodo and Sean Luke, and a bit further back still, the five year old child who was being used as a prostitute by men in the village, Central again.
I want to go back to the 1980’s when the video “Shattered Lives” was made. That movie, and its glaring light on child sexual abuse, came about as the result of a girl in Central committing suicide because of repeated sexual assault by her father, and she not having anywhere to turn. I remember well the concern on the faces of businessmen who attended the initial meetings of the project. They were very uncomfortable with the situation, and recognized that something had to be done. There was a sense of urgency about them.

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