The Center creates a variety of publications from fact sheets to guidebooks and checklists to manuals. They are practical, concise and available for immediate download. Please join our email list to be alerted when new publications become available.


Gaining the Trust of Your Victim-Witness: A Guide for Law Enforcement Working Human Trafficking Cases - Law enforcement routinely cites gaining the victim-witness’ trust as the greatest challenge in trafficking cases. This guidebook presents various techniques - equally justice oriented and victim-centered - to help you overcome that obstacle, gain trust, obtain the information you need, and make your investigation as efficient as possible. The techniques are helpful to any law enforcement official, whether new or experienced, working on human trafficking cases. English. Authors Kelly Heinrich & Jennifer Podkul. Download Now


Fact Sheets

Educating Our Way Out of Human Trafficking - Educators from all levels are just beginning to embrace their role to prevent and identify human trafficking and prepare tomorrow's anti-trafficking professionals. These examples provide a glimpse at some of the promising human trafficking interventions within the field of education and and the potential for growth within the global anti-trafficking community. Download Now

Women and Forced Labor - Women’s concentration in informal labor sectors without legal protections and their gender-specific vulnerabilities suggest that women face labor trafficking much more than is reported, and, that women are just as invisible within labor trafficking as they are within labor. Download Now

Sex Trafficking: After the Raid - Law enforcement performs the critical function of identifying sex trafficked victims and bringing them to safety. How victims are identified, how a raid is handled, and how the victims are treated can all influence how successful an investigation and prosecution may be and how well the victims rebuild their lives. Download Now

Overlooked: Sexual Violence in Labor Trafficking - Human traffickers use sexual violence, primarily against women and girls but also against men and boys, as both a physical and psychological means to compel labor. Recognizing sexual violence as a mechanism to compel labor can help to increase identification and the provision of appropriate services. Download Now

Labor Trafficking in Supply Chains - Trafficking may occur at one point or multiple points throughout a product’s life cycle, from harvesting of raw materials, through manufacturing and transportation, and to the shelves where products are sold. Eradicating modern slavery from the global economy requires a massive effort of multiple stakeholders, including consumers, corporations, governments and civil society. Download Now