HUMAN TRAFFICKING

The General Conventions of the Episcopal church have recognized the problem and supported efforts to stop the trafficking of women, girls and boys.

OUR STORY

Human trafficking is a contemporary form of slavery that typically involves victims who have been forced, defrauded, or coerced into labor or sexual exploitation. In 2000, the United Nations issued the "Protocol to Prevent, Suppress and Punish Trafficking in Persons, especially Women and Children" (also referred to as the Trafficking Protocol or the Palermo Protocol), as an international agreement to address the issue. Since then, the General Conventions of the Episcopal Church have recognized the problem and support efforts...

  • to stop trafficking of women, girls, and boys (2000-A057),

  • condemned sex trafficking (2003-D034),

  • asked for the development of educational resources for congregations (2003 D034, 2000 A057),

  • supported efforts to address trafficking (2009 A167),

  • asked each province to begin a dialogue to recognize how domestic and international trafficking affects the people in our province (2012 D042),

  • and protect human trafficking victims on Native American reservations in Montana and North Dakota (2015-A029).

 

Our dialogue is ongoing in Province I. Please join the conversation.

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Episcopal Province of New England (Province I)

Emily Keniston, MS. Ed.

Province I Coordinator

PO Box 8059, Portland, ME 04104

(207) 210-7500

coordinator@province1.org

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