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Annotated Bibliography

1. McCoy, Mary. How Your Consumer Choices Can Stop Human Trafficking. Spark Charge Media, n.d. Web. 12 Apr. 2016.
2. Dottridge, Mike. Anti- Trafficking Reviews. Editorial: How Is the Money to
Combat Human Trafficking Spent? Global Alliance Against Traffic in Women, 2014.
Web. 12 Apr. 2016.
3. Causes of Human Trafficking- The Borgen Project. The Borgen Project RSS2.
Clint Borgen, 27 Jan. 2015. Web. 12 Apr. 2016.
4. Economics of Trafficking. Fight Slavery Now. The Kubrick Theme, 26 Nov. 2009.
Web. 12 Apr. 2016.
5. Financial Crisis and Human Trafficking. U.S. Department of State. U.S.
Department of State, n.d. Web. 12 Apr. 2016.

Labor trafficking is one of the most common trafficking situations all over the world. Labor
trafficking is defined as the recruitment. Using a person for labor services by force, fraud,
involuntary servitude, peonage, debt bondage and/or slavery. Very popular and common products
consumers purchase are likely to have been made by modern-day slaves from all over the world.
Most people who are apart of labor trafficking, often work about 14-18 hour shifts a day, seven
days a week. If these labor workers are paid, they are often offered little pay or are often
indentured to their bosses and must return their paychecks to pay off their debt. Most traffickers
use the immigrant status, more pay, and a better life as a source to reel in workers. Its a lie, fraud
if you might say. Most farm workers are vulnerable and would take any financial help given
thinking they will be offered a better life.