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Attorney General Mike De Wine told the Columbus Dispatch, “I think there’s more going on that is substantiated by these statistics.
Human trafficking is in front of us, but many times, we don’t recognize that or understand that.” Experts say the typical victim is a young, white female who is forced into prostitution or to work in strip clubs.
ne of the world’s fastest-growing crimes is as ancient as humanity itself: It is the buying and selling of human beings.This year, the state passed a new law requiring truck-driving schools to train new students on how to recognize the signs of possible human trafficking.Some Ohio Highway Patrol posts have made space available for the training at their offices.“Every government has a responsibility to fight it, both directly—through investigations and prosecutions—and in the deeper sense of serious and sustained efforts at prevention,” he said.
In 2015, the Ohio Attorney General’s Human Trafficking Commission identified 203 trafficking victims, including 60 minors. Law-enforcement officials throughout the state conducted 102 criminal investigations last year, resulting in more than 100 arrests and 33 convictions.
On June 30, 2014, the United Nations designated its first World Day Against Trafficking in Persons.