Womens Justice Center




















News Round-up ~ Resumen de noticias


 

Sometimes I think I have never seen anything as strong as Hillary Clinton. That doesn’t mean that I like and admire everything about her. I’m not here to argue about who she is, just to note what she did. I watched her plow through opposition and attacks the like of which no other candidate has ever faced and still win the popular vote. To defeat her it took an unholy cabal far beyond what Barack Obama faced when he was the campaign of change, swimming with the tide of disgust about the Bush administration. As the New York Times reported, “By the time all the ballots are counted, she seems likely to be ahead by more than 2m votes and more than 1.5 percentage points. She will have won by a wider percentage margin than not only Al Gore in 2000 but also Richard Nixon in 1968 and John F Kennedy in 1960.”

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La trata de personas en México es un fenómeno que se mantiene prácticamente invisible, al menos para las autoridades, pero no para periodistas como Lydia Cacho, quien ha sido una voz constante y crítica sobre este problema, lo que la llevó a enfrentar la fuerza que tienen los políticos en nuestro país y a constatar la impunidad. 

Platicamos con la periodista, escritora y activista Lydia Cacho.

Contenido creado por BItv Aguascalientes. 

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EXCERPT: 

The UN Feminist Network (UNFN) is a group of feminists working in the UN representing more than 20 agencies, departments, funds and programmes, and civil society partners working with the UN. The UNFN is conceived as an informal space for networking and learning to advance the goals of gender equality in the UN system. The UNFN met on 1 September 2016 to define a Feminist Agenda for the new Secretary-General. Other agendas have been developed by feminist civil society groups: ours complements those, and comes directly from feminists working with and for the UN.

First, we ask Antonio Guterres to make advancing gender equality and women’s rights a publicly stated priority for his tenure. In addition, the following set of clear, actionable priorities will substantiate this commitment and ensure the UN fulfills its commitments to gender equality and women’s rights: 

SEE AGENDA AND PETITION HERE

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Joint Jurisdiction Courts: A Manual for Developing Tribal, Local, State & Federal Justice Collaborations
  NCJ Number:  250081
  Author:  Jennifer A. Fahey ; Korey Wahwassuck ; Allison Leof ; John P. Smith
  Publication Date:  05/2016
  Abstract   PDF 
Durable Collaborations: The National Forum on Youth Violence Prevention
  NCJ Number:  249995
  Author:  Kathleen Tomberg ; Jeffrey Butts
  Publication Date:  06/2016
  Abstract   Agency Summary   PDF 
Transgender Sexual Violence Survivors: A Self Help Guide to Healing and Understanding
  NCJ Number:  249882
  Publication Date:  09/2015
  Abstract   PDF   Find in a Library
 
15.  Victim's Guide to the Criminal Justice System
  NCJ Number:  249883
  Publication Date:  2015
  Abstract   PDF   Find in a Library
 
16.  Victim's Guide to Restitution
  NCJ Number:  249884
  Publication Date:  2015
  Abstract   PDF   Find in a Library
 
17.  OVC Publishing Guidelines, Fourth Edition
  NCJ Number:  249930
  Publication Date:  07/2015
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18.  Vision 21 Accomplishments
  NCJ Number:  249938
  Publication Date:  07/2016
  Abstract   PDF   Find in a Library
 
19.  Achieving Excellence: Model Standards for Serving Victims and Survivors of Crime
  NCJ Number:  250080
  Publication Date:  2016
  Abstract   HTML   Find in a Library
 
20.  Sexual Assault Nurse Examiner (SANE) Program Development and Operation Guide
  NCJ Number:  250082
  Publication Date:  08/2016
  Abstract   HTML   Find in a Library
 

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Annotation:  This report presents the proceedings of a March 2016 meeting of practitioners and researchers in the fields of criminal justice and victim services held to discuss the National Institute of Justice’s (NIJ’s) development of a research agenda that will focus on the criminal justice system’s response to victims of intimate partner violence.
Abstract:  In opening remarks, the NIJ Director of the Office of Research and Evaluation advises that NIJ has had domestic violence as an area of study for about 40 years; however, NIJ now needs to assess and plan short-term and long-term priorities and update the research agenda. It is expected that this meeting will add to the body of knowledge on intimate partner violence (IPV) that NIJ has spearheaded. The presentations and discussions at the meeting are intended to focus on relevant research and practice issues that will generate research priorities related to law enforcement, prosecution, and criminal court responses to IPV victims. The meeting’s format consists of a mini-presentation in each of these three areas, followed by a practitioner’s commentary, followed by six questions that solicit participants’ views on gaps in the empirical literature on responses to victims of IPV; the re-victimization of IPV victims; whether there are specific populations, circumstances, or subtopics that need further research; the identification of subject areas that may intersect with IPV, such as race and ethnicity, co-occurring victimization, immigration, and socioeconomic status; promising and ill-advised research methods; and any additional issues that should be noted. Participants’ responses to these posed questions under each topic are reported. The major topics indicated by participants to need research are listed. 6 tables

SEE FULL FREE PDF ONLINE HERE

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La profesora María Eugenia Burgos, una de las seis directoras al frente del Observatorio de Violencia contra las Mujeres de Salta, se refirió a las distintas problemáticas que terminan sosteniendo o agudizando la falta de acceso a la Justicia y la continuidad de prácticas patriarcales en todos los estamentos del Estado. En este sentido, y en el marco del posgrado de Políticas Públicas: Herramientas y Recursos para el Abordaje de Violencia Contra las Mujeres a cargo de la esp. Liliana Louys, que iniciará el 14 de Octubre, Burgos adelantó parcialmente algunas de las conclusiones que el 25 de noviembre, fecha en que el Observatorio cumplirá su primer año de funcionamiento formal darán a conocer a través de un informe anual. Sobre esto, la docente subrayó: “Hay una dificultad enorme en que las oficinas específicas que están dispuestas para recepcionar las denuncias de las mujeres efectivicen esos derechos”, señalando que una de las líneas de investigación en las que se avanzó fue el trabajo de campo desarrollado durante algunos meses en Tartagal respecto a la trayectoria que sigue una mujer cuando denuncia violencia de género”.

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Annotation:  This compendium of research on children exposed to violence (CEV) includes only studies funded from 2010 through 2015 that focused on children exposed to violence, broadly defined to include harassment by peers (bullying), domestic violence, child maltreatment, and violence in a child’s community.
Abstract: 

The compendium includes studies funded under the U.S. Justice Department’s National Institute of Justice (NIJ) and studies funded in other portfolios. The abstracts presented for each study listed were provided by the grantee in the research proposal.

Four studies listed pertain to poly-victimization. Internet-based harassment is the focus of two studies, and school violence is addressed in 24 studies. Bullying was examined in 8 studies. Ten studies considered the long-term outcome of CEV, and 8 studies pertained to forensic research linked to CEV cases. Nine studies pertain to the experience of exposure to violence in the lives of youth involved in the juvenile justice system and how the system responds to them.

Trafficking in minors is the subject of 5 studies, and teen dating violence is covered in 22 studies. Other research topics included in the compendium are cultural context (4 studies) and evaluations of demonstration projects (3 studies). In addition to an abstract of each study, each listing contains the grant number, grantee name, amount of the grant, and the status of the grant.

FULL FREE ONLINE PDF HERE

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Neoliberalismo sexual: todo se puede comprar y vender, incluso el cuerpo

Si el Estado normaliza la “prostitución” como un “trabajo” significaría derribar los límites que las feministas han construido para acceder al cuerpo de las mujeres, así lo afirmó la investigadora y profesora de la Universidad Rey Juan Carlos, en España, Ana de Miguel Álvarez.
 
Al impartir la conferencia sobre “Neoliberalismo sexual” en la Universidad Nacional Autónoma de México (UNAM), la investigadora de Filosofía moral y Política, advirtió que reconocer la “prostitución” como “trabajo sexual” sería una forma de difundir la idea de que las mujeres son cuerpos que están para el placer de los hombres que pueden pagar por ellos.
 
La autora del libro “Neoliberalismo sexual. El mito de la libre elección” expuso que la idea de legalizar y reconocer el “trabajo sexual” surge en el contexto del neoliberalismo, ideología que afirma que todo se puede comprar y vender, que el mercado no tiene por qué tener límites y que la única condición es el consentimiento de las personas libres e individuales.
 
Así –dijo la académica– uno de los argumentos de quienes están a favor de reconocer, normalizar y legalizar la oferta de “servicios sexuales” como un “empleo”, es que se trata de una actividad de libre consentimiento entre quien ofrece “el servicio” y quien paga por él; por eso, esta postura sostiene que quienes se oponen “son puritanos”, afirmó.
 

CONTINUA

 

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Claudia Mejía, the executive director of Sisma Mujer, a Colombian feminist organization. She helped incorporate gender elements into the country’s new peace agreement, which is now being renegotiated after a surprising “no” referendum vote.

BOGOTÁ — By a thin margin, Colombian voters said no in early October to a peace agreement to end the decades-long war in the country between the guerillas, FARC-EP, and the government. The painstakingly written peace pact was developed with considerable contributions from women to embed commitments to gender rights in the country’s post-conflict setting. Now those gender elements, new rights won for women by women and the LGBTI community, could be weakened.

What happens next is a renegotiation of the agreement by the end of the year, those involved in the process say. The agreement failed because some churches and the political right in the country questioned, among many other aspects, what they label a “gender ideology” threaded throughout the agreement, which they contend will unravel the basic fabric of Colombia’s very conservative society.

To clarify what the groundbreaking peace agreement achieved and its current status, Claudia Mejía, 58, the executive director of Sisma Mujer (meaning, loosely, earthquake woman), a Colombian feminist organization, was interviewed in August and in October in Bogotá, the capital. Her organization has been a force behind the women’s movement in the country since 1998.

Mejía has a law degree, a postgraduate degree in human rights and women and a master’s degree in arts in peace studies and development. She is also a co-founder of the National Network of Women (Red Nacional de Mujeres), which has advanced initiatives in women’s rights.

More recently, as part of the peace talks that took place over the last four years in Havana, Cuba, Mejía was invited by the sub-commission on gender to the Summit on Women and Peace (Cumbre Nacional de Mujeres y Paz), as part of a gender experts group to recommend ways to incorporate gender and women’s rights in the peace agreement and the post-conflict milieu. The topic of sexual violence against women was one of the most difficult discussions, she said, for the two sides to broach.

In the interview, Mejía analyzes how a female and feminist perspective permeates the agreement and delves into why it was rejected and how the gender component can be saved. The conversation was done in Spanish and translated by Flisi and has been edited and condensed.

SEE INTERVIEW HERE

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On this latest episode of What would a feminist do? we talk with Lorella Praeli, Hillary Clinton’s Latino outreach director and Miriam Yeung, Executive Director of the National Asian Pacific American Women’s Forum about how immigrant women are treated.

The conversation explores the hazards of being undocumented and accessing safe reproductive care, the reality of domestic abuse and the danger of sexual assault. We delve into the myths surrounding immigration and identify racist rhetoric like “anchor babies” and how anti-migrant policy treats women’s bodies as a threat to the nation.

The conversation also touches on the history of using immigration policy to control women by stigmatizing their ability to create immigrant families. “The first ever immigration law every past ... was written to expressly prohibit Chinese women from coming to this country,” says Yeung. “And it did so by labeling them as immoral and by labeling them as prostitutes.”

LISTEN TO PODCAST HERE

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Decision to make the DC superhero an honorary ambassador for the empowerment of women led to a petition and silent protest by employees

“This is the most fun the UN has had, I’m pretty sure right?” Diane Nelson, president of DC Entertainment said at a ceremony appointing Wonder Woman as the United Nations’ honorary ambassador for the empowerment of women and girls. The ceremony was meant to honor the fight for gender equality and the 75th anniversary of the character.

Not all agreed with her sentiment, as UN staff members protested against the appointment both inside the event and in the lobby of the building.

It was announced that Wonder Woman would become an honorary ambassadorearlier this month, in support of the UN’s sustainable development goal number five – “to achieve gender equality and empower all women and girls”. The sustainable development goals were adopted by the UN in 2015 and hope to fulfill their agenda by 2030.

The news was met with both praise and criticism, and a petition was created by “Concerned United Nations staff members” asking the UN secretary general to reconsider. It mentioned concerns over her “overtly sexualized image” that is not “culturally encompassing or sensitive”.

“The bottom line appears to be that the United Nations was unable to find a real-life woman that would be able to champion the rights of ALL women on the issue of gender equality and the fight for their empowerment. The United Nations has decided that Wonder Woman is the role model that women and girls all around the world should look up to,” the petition read. 

Decision to make the DC superhero an honorary ambassador for the empowerment of women led to a petition and silent protest by employees

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All the following texts are available in full online and are free. Just follow the links for abstracts or full texts...

 

National Strategy for Child Exploitation Prevention and Interdiction: A Report to Congress
  NCJ Number:  249863
  Publication Date:  04/2016
  Abstract   PDF   Find in a Library
 
Stabilizing Foreign-Born Adult Survivors of Human Trafficking in the U.S.
  NCJ Number:  250300
  Publication Date:  09/2016
  Abstract   HTML   Find in a Library
 
30.  Labor Trafficking in San Diego County: Looking for a Hidden Population
  NCJ Number:  250303
  Publication Date:  09/2016
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31.  Improving the Investigation and Prosecution of State and Local Human Trafficking Cases
  NCJ Number:  250304
  Publication Date:  09/2016
  Abstract   HTML   Find in a Library
 
32.  Initiatives to Reduce Demand for Prostitution and Sex Trafficking in the U.S.
  NCJ Number:  250305
  Publication Date:  08/2016
  Abstract   HTML   Find in a Library
 
33.  How Does Labor Trafficking Occur in U.S. Communities and What Becomes of the Victims?
  NCJ Number:  250307
  Publication Date:  09/2016
  Abstract   HTML   Find in a Library
 
34.  Gangs and Sex Trafficking in San Diego
  NCJ Number:  250308
  Publication Date:  09/2016
  Abstract   HTML   Find in a Library
 
35.  Evaluating Services for Young Victims of Human Trafficking
  NCJ Number:  250309
  Publication Date:  09/2016
  Abstract   HTML   Find in a Library
 
36.  Estimating the Underground Commercial Sex Economy in the U.S.
  NCJ Number:  250310
  Publication Date:  08/2016
  Abstract   HTML   Find in a Library
 
37.  Screening Tool for Identifying Trafficking Victims
  NCJ Number:  250311
  Publication Date:  09/2016
  Abstract   HTML   Find in a Library
 

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The Uncondemned,” a film about the first prosecution of rape as a war crime, saw its theatrical release over the week-end in New York City, where it will play through October 27, at the Sunshine Cinema, SoHo.  The film, which will play in some 30 major markets through the end of the year, opened to rave reviews in the New York Times,The Village Voice, and the New York Daily News. Michele Mitchell and Nick Louvel co-directed the film.

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Witnesses JJ, NN, OO, and Godeliève Mukasarasi at the UN Special Screening on Wednesday

A feature-length documentary, “The Uncondemned” tells the story of the International Criminal Tribunal for Rwanda’s (ICTR) prosecution of Mayor Jean-Paul Akayesu for crimes against humanity and acts of genocide, both including acts of sexual assault against residents of Taba commune, which he governed.  The film actually interweaves two stories.  One is that of the Taba rape survivors—until now known as JJ, NN, and OO—and the social worker and founder of SEVOTA, Godeliève Mukasarasi, who encouraged and empowered them to participate in the prosecution.  The other story is that of the team of young lawyers who worked on the case, including trial counsel Pierre-Richard Prosper (now with Akin Gump) and Sara Darehshori (now with Human Rights Watch, working on issues of sexual assault in the United States).  Also appearing in the film are Patricia Sellers, gender advisor to ICTR and ICTFY at the time the Akayesu case was investigated and tried, Rosette Muzigo-Morrison, a UN investigator from Uganda, and Binaifer Nowrojee, who from her position with Human Rights Watch in East Africa wroteShattered Lives, a report on Sexual Violence during the Rwandan genocide and campaigned for the prosecution of rape as a war crime.  My own work as gender consultant at ICTR—twenty years ago this fall—is also featured in the film.

CONTINUES

 

 

 

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 Nine out of 10 migrants seen by psychologists showed anxiety or depression symptoms caused by rape, assault or kidnapping, MSF survey finds

Central American migrants are suffering from record levels of mental health problems, amid a rise in violent attacks after a US-sponsored immigration crackdown forced them to use more perilous routes through Mexico.

Two-thirds of migrants interviewed at shelters across the country reported suffering at least one violent attack – such as assault, rape or kidnapping – during their journey, according to a survey conducted by Médecins Sans Frontières (MSF) and shared exclusively with the Guardian.

MSF runs three clinics in Mexico, providing care to injured and traumatized migrants with a team of doctors, psychologists and social workers.

Nine out of 10 migrants seen by MSF psychologists this year showed symptoms of anxiety or depression caused by violence and threats suffered during the journey – a three-fold increase since 2014.

The increase in violence against Central American migrants in Mexico is largely down to the Southern Border Plan, an immigration clampdown launched in July 2014 after a surge of unaccompanied minors and families at the US border.

American aid supported the deployment of thousands of Mexican troops to patrol alongside immigration agents. Checkpoints were set up along established migrant routes, forcing people to take even greater risks on their journey north.

Instead of traveling through southern Mexico by catching a ride on top of a freight train known as “La Bestia”, most now journey by bus, on foot or by sea along isolated routes where armed bandits, kidnappers and human traffickers operate with almost total impunity.

CONTINUES

SEE ALSO:

Central America's rampant violence fuels an invisible refugee crisis

 

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Oct. 19, 2016 - Ni Una Menos demonstrations spurred by rape and killing of 16-year-old Lucía Pérez as thousands of protesters call for action on crimes against women

16-YEAR-OLD LUCIA PEREZ WAS ABDUCTED OUTSIDE HER SCHOOL BEFORE BEING DRUGGED, REPEATEDLY RAPED AND SODOMIZED.

Madrid, La Paz, Lima, Santiago, Ciudad de México y Buenos Aires: miles de mujeres salieron a las calles ayer para exigir justicia, seguridad y libertad.

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António Guterres's election as the new UN Secretary-General is a stark illustration of how male-dominated decision-making means that female leadership is not just rare, but virtually inconceivable.

António Guterres, the new Secretary General. Khalid Mohammed AP/Press Association Images. All rights reserved.

António Guterres, former Prime Minister of Portugal, former High Commissioner of the UN’s agency for supporting refugees, will be the next UN Secretary-General.  The decision was, in an unusual show of unity, announced at a press stakeout by the Security Council’s 14 male ambassadors and one woman ambassador on October 5th immediately after the sixth round of voting.  These polls have been informal, but October 5th was the first occasion on which vetoes were revealed (without indicating their source) through the use of red ballots by the Permanent 5 members.  Guterres was the only candidate on the list of 10 to exceed the 9 positive votes required, and the only one to receive no vetoes (though there was one abstention).

Guterres’s success should come as no surprise – he has topped all six of these internal polls, held since July this year.  But logical procedure is far from the norm in this secretive process, and he had not until a few days ago been expected to avoid a Russian veto.  Russia, in its current Cold War throw-back belligerence in international affairs, had been insisting that the winner should for once and for the first time be an Eastern European.  The eleventh hour entry (five days before the vote) of Bulgarian Kristalina Georgieva to the race was thought significantly to challenge Guterres, because she fit the bill as an Eastern European and had an impressive record of managerial efficiency as the European Union’s budget chief and prior to that, as European Commissioner on humanitarian issues.  She is also a woman.

The demand that this Secretary-General be a woman and a feminist has been expressed with growing insistence by women’s rights groups around the world and by dedicated campaigns and petitions

Two central arguments drive this demand.

CONTINUES

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 From its depictions of black women to the representation of slavery itself, Nate Parker’s film is deeply flawed and historically inaccurate. 

EXCERPT:  Like the film’s other fabrications about black women, the rape story line is carefully constructed to redeem black masculinity at black women’s expense. According to The Birth of a Nation, all of the women in Turner’s life were passive victims in desperate need of black male protection. This fabrication flies in the face of historical fact. There is overwhelming evidence that Turner’s mother fought valiantly against slavery, even attempting to commit infanticide when Nat was born to prevent him from being enslaved. Yet Parker and Celestin depicted her as a meek, mild victim who resigned herself to slavery. Cherry and her daughter are also portrayed as helpless victims who suffer unspeakable horrors until Turner rides in on his horse and vows to seek vengeance on their behalf. The only other major black female character in the film, who is brilliantly played by actress Gabrielle Union, does not speak a single word during the entire movie. She literally has no voice, and like all of the other black women in the film, she has no agency. Instead, like Cherry, she is a victim of a horrifying rape, which must be avenged by the black male heroes in her life.

FULL ARTICLE

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The 55-year-old pastor arrested for aggravated rape was given punishment consistent with ‘traditions and customs’ in some indigenous communities

 In situations of sexual violence ‘a lot of cases are settled this way: with a bottle of liquor’, said Graciela Zabaleta, director of the Mahatma Gandhi Human Rights Centre in the city of Tuxtepec.

Human rights activists in Mexico have reacted with fury after a man accused of sexually abusing an eight-year old girl was ordered to buy the victim’s father two crates of beer as compensation.

The perpetrator, identified as a 55-year-old former pastor, was given the sanction after the victim’s parents complained to the municipal government in Santiago Quetzalapa, a remote indigenous community without road access or cellular phone coverage some 450km south-east of Mexico City.

He was only arrested after local media coverage of the fine prompted widespread outrage in the state. In a statement to the Guardian, the Oaxaca state attorney general’s office said that police arrested a man on Friday morning on charges of aggravated rape.

The case has highlighted both Mexico’s poor record at investigating sexual crimes, and a unique form of government in Oaxaca state, where many indigenous communities are ruled by an idiosyncratic system popularly known as usos y costumbres (“traditions and customs”).

CONTINUA

SEE ALSO:

The Clash Over Virginity Testing in South Africa

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California and Texas collaborated to arrest Carl Ferrer, CEO of site that makes millions from escort ads said to lead to human trafficking of adults and children

Carl Ferrer, CEO of Backpage, was arrested on felony charges of pimping a minor, pimping and conspiracy to commit pimping.

 Carl Ferrer, CEO of Backpage, was arrested on felony charges of pimping a minor, pimping and conspiracy to commit pimping. Photograph: AP

State agents raided the Dallas headquarters of adult classifieds site Backpage and arrested CEO Carl Ferrer on Thursday following allegations that adult and child sex-trafficking victims had been forced into prostitution through escort ads posted on the site.

Ferrer, 55, was arrested on a California warrant after arriving at Houston’s Bush Intercontinental airport on a flight from Amsterdam, Texas attorney general Ken Paxton said. In a statement, Paxton said agents from his law enforcement unit participated in a search of Backpage’s headquarters and Ferrer’s arrest.

“Making money off the backs of innocent human beings by allowing them to be exploited for modern-day slavery is not acceptable in Texas,” Paxton, a Republican, said in a statement. “I intend to use every resource my office has to make sure those who profit from the exploitation and trafficking of persons are held accountable to the fullest extent of the law.”

California attorney general Kamala Harris said Ferrer was arrested on felony charges of pimping a minor, pimping and conspiracy to commit pimping. He is being held in lieu of $500,000 bond and will face an extradition hearing before he can be returned to California.

CONTINUES

SEE ALSO:

Backpage in spotlight after murder link as sex website face court test

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WARSAW (Reuters) - Poland’s ruling Law and Justice (PiS) party has looked firmly in control since sweeping to power a year ago but it may have pressed its conservative agenda too far by initially backing a virtual ban on abortion.

Now, rattled by nationwide protests on Monday by up to 100,000 women dressed in black, Prime Minister Beata Szydlo’s government is trying to distance itself from a draft proposal backed by the powerful Roman Catholic Church.

Worryingly for PiS, the protesters included women who voted for the party in last October’s election but say they may no longer do so over its attempt to tighten the abortion law.

Ola, a 29-year-old woman who works in public administration, said she had voted for PiS but now felt “very deceived” by the government.

CONTINUES

SEE ALSO:  Protesters in Poland Rally Against Proposal for Total Abortion Ban

AND: Pope Hope? You Be the Judge

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Victims
14.  Reporting Crime Victimizations to the Police and the Incidence of Future Victimizations: A Longitudinal Study
  NCJ Number:  250195
  Author:  Shabbar I. Ranapurwaia ; Mark T. Berg ; Carri Casteel
  Journal: PLoS ONE  Volume:11  Issue:7  Dated:July 2016  Pages:1 to 8
  Publication Date:  07/2016
  Abstract   HTML   Find in a Library
 
15.  Examining Criminal Justice Responses to and Help-Seeking Patterns of Sexual Violence Survivors With Disabilities
  NCJ Number:  250196
  Author:  Angela Browne ; Ari Agha ; Ashley Demyan ; Elizabeth Beatriz
  Publication Date:  09/2016
  Abstract   PDF   Find in a Library
 
8.  Protecting Children Online: Using Research-Based Algorithms to Prioritize Law Enforcement Internet Investigations, Technical Report
  NCJ Number:  250154
  Author:  R. Gregg Dwyer ; Michael Seto ; Dana DeHart ; Elizabeth Letourneau ; Tracy McKee ; Robert Moran
  Publication Date:  08/2016
  Abstract   PDF   Find in a Library
 
 
10.  Law Enforcement Perspectives on Sex Offender Registration and Notification: Supplemental Report on Open-Ended Responses on Policy Recommendations
  NCJ Number:  250114
  Author:  Andrew J. Harris ; Christopher Lobanov-Rostovsky ; Jill S. Levenson
  Publication Date:  07/2016
  Abstract   PDF   Find in a Library
 
11.  Law Enforcement Perspectives on Sex Offender Registration and Notification
  NCJ Number:  250181
  Author:  Andrew J. Harris ; Christopher Lobanov-Rostovsky ; Jill S. Levenson
  Publication Date:  09/2016
  Abstract   PDF   Find in a Library
 

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