HUMAN SEX TRAFFICKING Many people probably remember popular movies and television shows depicting pimps as dressing flashy and driving large fancy cars.
John Mc Clane travels to Russia to help out his seemingly wayward son, Jack, only to discover that Jack is a CIA operative working undercover, causing the father and son to team up against underworld forces.
John Mc Clane, officer of the NYPD, tries to save his wife Holly Gennaro and several others that were taken hostage by German terrorist Hans Gruber during a Christmas party at the Nakatomi Plaza in Los Angeles.
However, girls all over the world face violence and intimidation in, around, and on their way to and from school.
Girls experience violence at the hands of fellow students, teachers, school administrators and others.
This characterization is extremely inaccurate, nothing more than fiction.
In reality, the pimp traffics young women (and sometimes men) completely against their will by force or threat of force; this is human sex trafficking.It takes place in the home, on the streets, in schools, in the workplace, in detention centres and in institutions for the care of children.For countless girls and boys the world over, childhood is described by one word: fear.We are Reproductive Health Uganda (RHU), a national, voluntary, non-discriminatory and not-for-profit, non-government organisation.It is affiliated to the International Planned Parenthood Federation, a leading International NGO promoting and providing sexual and reproductive health and rights services with a membership of 152 Associations in 182 countries.The potential for positive change is enormous, but for now, violence remains a pervasive phenomenon that blights the life of millions of children, haunts entire communities and stifles the prospects for sustainable development and social progress.