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Inquiry addresses indigenous children in protection services and services of victims


Inquiry continues to examine:

The extent of child trafficking within the protective services system;

The adequacy of child protection services to protect vulnerable children, particularly victims of rape and sexual assault;

The impact of the existing international conventions on child trafficking;

The use of the existing international conventions as a guide for the implementation of child protection strategies;

The effects on victims and children of the Government’s actions on trafficking in persons; and
The impact of the current policy on the protection of indigenous children, particularly victims of rape and sexual assault.


Report of the inquiry on ‘Child trafficking among children: current trends, emerging threats and interventions’ states: « The Government of Botswana has, in the바카라사이트 past few years, seen a strong increase in both the number and types of reports of trafficking of children, primarily from indigenous communities. A report from the government’s National Children’s Protection Unit stated that, between 2011 and 2013, there were 2,983 instances of child trafficking that related to minors in the National Health Service; there were also 678 reported cases of torture and torture-related sexual offences as well as 50 cases of child pornography offences in the national police force. Of these cases, there were five cases of child trafficking, in which children were sexually exploited for sexual exploitation. A further 741 cases of sexual exploitation were reported in the criminal justice system, including 16 trafficking 우리카지노allegations against judges and courts. »


Ngagatweseni (South Africa)

In the following report dated 28 September 2014, the Joint Human Rights and Equal Opportunity Commission (JhROAC), part of the Ministry of Justice (MJ), published the results of a five year investigation into the government’s enforcement of the 1993 Criminal Code in South Africa. The Commission found that, although there was no specific evidence to indicate the involvement of state and military authorities or any official of the SADF in criminal violence against South Africans, it noted, « The report’s findings should be considered in conjunction with the recommendations of a 2014 report by the N.I.E.M. on South Africa’s human rights situation that recommended that the Government should: establish mandatory protection against all forms of enforced disappearance; ensure that victims who have been victimised by the SADF do not have a second chance in the context of an investigation that might have established their identities; ensure th

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