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By Fatimana Agustinanto; Ruth Rosenberg; International Catholic Migration Commission (ICMC); American Center for International Labour Solidarity (Solidarity Center); et al

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Extra resources for Trafficking of women and children in Indonesia

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Gender Biased Policies and Laws There are a number of gender biased policies and laws in Indonesia. Here we will highlight only a few which are particularly demonstrative of how laws and policies can increase women’s vulnerability to trafficking. For example, under the marriage law, women are not eligible for alimony if they initiate a divorce from their husbands, regardless of the reason for the divorce. Thus women who request a divorce from abusive husbands are not eligible to receive support from those husbands and must find a way to support themselves.

7 million, with a quarter to half a million of these being children. The authors do not wish to imply that these women are all victims of trafficking. However, based on interviews and reports, we believe that trafficking of women and children in these sectors is widespread. Thus, these numbers illustrate that the problem of trafficking and labor exploitation has the potential to impact a large number of women and children. E. Domestic and International Routes Research, as well as discussions with government officials and NGOs at the national and local level, indicates that Indonesia is both a site of extensive domestic trafficking and a sending area for international trafficking.

Employers: Employers, whether they are involved or not in recruitment, are involved in trafficking if they force the recruits to work in exploitive conditions. Employers are involved in trafficking by withholding salary, illegally confining workers to the premises, sexually and physically abusing workers, forcing workers to continue working against their wishes, or holding them for debt bondage. • Brothel Owners and Managers: As with the employers above, brothel owners and managers are involved in trafficking if they force women to work against their wishes, hold them for debt bondage, keep them illegally confined, restrict their freedom of movement, withhold salary, or recruit and hire children under 18 years old.

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Trafficking of women and children in Indonesia by Fatimana Agustinanto; Ruth Rosenberg; International Catholic Migration Commission (ICMC); American Center for International Labour Solidarity (Solidarity Center); et al


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