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Anti-trafficking Resources


To learn more about anti-trafficking public policy in the United States and around the world:

Council of the Baltic Sea States, The Task Force Against Trafficking in Human Beings
The overall objective of the Task Force against Trafficking in Human Beings (TF-THB) is to counteract trafficking in human beings in the Baltic Sea Region through preventive and protective activities. The mandate of the TF-THB is to fight against trafficking in human beings and all of its forms of exploitation. Our actions aim at strengthening assistance to victims, promoting cooperation, abolishing gaps in existing approaches and improving legislation.

Protection Project
The Protection Project is a human rights research institute based at the Foreign Policy Institute at The Johns Hopkins University School of Advanced International Studies in Washington D.C.

U.S. Department of Justice
The Office of Legal Policy coordinates the development of the Department's anti-trafficking policies and is responsible for compiling the Attorney General's Annual Report to Congress on U.S. Government Efforts to Combat Trafficking in Persons and the Assessment of U.S. Government Efforts to Combat Trafficking in Persons. Assistant Attorney General Brand serves as the Department's representative to the Senior Policy Operating Group, an Executive level policy implementation group created to address emerging interagency policy, grants, and planning issues.

U.S. Department of State - Office to Monitor and Combat Trafficking in Persons (G/TIP)
The Office to Monitor and Combat Trafficking in Persons (G/TIP), led by Ambassador Mark P. Lagon, provides the tools to combat trafficking in persons and assists in the coordination of anti-trafficking efforts both worldwide and domestically.

DISCLAIMER: The links to third party websites contained in this web page are intended as educational resources only. The inclusion of any link to a third party web site does not imply endorsement of the site. The content of these links does not reflect the opinions of the Carr Center for Human Rights Policy and Harvard University.

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