REPORTS & RESEARCH PAPERS
Protecting Victims Abroad
Preventing Victimization of Migrant Workers
Appropriate Training of Stakeholders
Training for Judges
Protecting Temporary Foreign Workers’ Rights
Parameters and Definition of Human Trafficking
Data Gathering and Information Sharing
National Hotline on Human Trafficking
Renewal of an Enhanced National Action Plan
Collaboration and Coordination
Publishing the Identity of Convicted Human Trafficking Offenders
Publishing the Names of Establishments Found to have Knowingly Facilitated Human Trafficking
Creating Self-Governance within the Hospitality Industry
Help us include Human Trafficking in the Ontario curriculum!
SIGNS OF HUMAN TRAFFICKING
If you suspect something is wrong, ask yourself these questions:
Are there bruises or other signs of physical abuse?
Are there signs of psychological abuse?
Is the person submissive or fearful?
Is the person being controlled?
Is the person being deprived of food, water, sleep, medical care, or other life necessities?
Is the person allowed to be in public alone?
Can the person freely contact friends or family?
Is the person a minor engaged in commercial sex?
Does a minor appear to be in a relationship with a much older person?
Does the person fear his or her employer?
Can the person leave their job situation if they want?
Has someone threatened the person's family?
If you see something, say something.
The Canadian Human Trafficking Hotline is nationwide offering a confidential, multilingual service, operating 24/7/365 to connect victims and survivors of forced prostitution and forced labour with social services and/or law enforcement in communities across Canada.