The objective of this study was to pilot and demonstrate a rigorous and practical method for measuring prevalence of exploitation of minors in the context to provide information about the nature and intensity of exploitation in different types of work-sites, and the types of tactics used to keep people in their situation; to identify ways in which the nature of commercial sexual exploitation and sex trafficking.
This study aims to deploy various information campaigns to address the lack of concrete data regarding the effectiveness of anti-trafficking media campaigns, and to do so with a rigorous “gold standard” research design that establishes the causal affects of anti-trafficking awareness efforts. The study was conducted in two phases: baseline and mid-line surveys. During the baseline survey, participants were exposed to various sources of media such as poster, graphic novels, videos and audios that carried different anti-trafficking awareness messages. Pre and post interviews conducted before and after exposure to these media sources, helped identify the level of effectiveness of different sensitization programs against human trafficking. Likewise, end line survey on the same participants after few months was expected to give a sense on the effectiveness of such anti-trafficking messages over an extended period of time.
This third round survey was conducted to explore the impact of different message formats and types on behavioral changes that respondents can make to reduce the risk of human trafficking and support anti trafficking efforts in their communities. The study also assessed the effectiveness of different anti-trafficking formats and message on respondents’ attitudes and beliefs towards human trafficking.
Human trafficking is a criminal, clandestine and collaborative act. It is a commercial, multidimensional phenomenon with indivisibility of supply and demand. Realizing the gaps in understanding the ‘demand side’ of trafficking of children and women in the Asia region, this study was conducted in five South-East Asian countries namely, Nepal, Bangladesh, Pakistan, Sri-Lanka and Indonesia. This regional study provides an in-depth understanding of the ‘demand for’ and the ‘demand side’ of trafficking in women and children. More specifically the study examines the dynamics and the enabling environment with reference to the demand for trafficked labor and the demand side of trafficking, in particular that of girls, boys and women.http://un.info.np/Net/NeoDocs/View/4990