March 30th, 2011
05:12 PM ET

How to help: Charities, country-by-country

If you would like to donate to a charity in a particular country you’ve seen highlighted on CNN, explore our country-by-country list below. FULL POST

Topics: How to Help
March 30th, 2011
05:11 PM ET

How to help: Global organizations

If you are looking for a way to help fight against human trafficking on a global scale, the following are organizations that work around the world. Many accept financial donations, but also recommend other ways you can help them by donating time or spreading the word. FULL POST

Topics: How to Help
March 30th, 2011
05:09 PM ET

How to help: Global hotlines

Need information on how to report a suspected case of human trafficking? (Related: Learn signs of trafficking victims)

Check out the list of human trafficking global hotlines, based off the U.S. Department of State Global Hotlines List: FULL POST

Topics: How to Help
March 30th, 2011
05:06 PM ET

How to possibly identify a human trafficking victim

Do you think you might know or have spotted a victim of human trafficking?

According the U.S. Department of State, the following are all possible indicators that someone might be a victim: FULL POST

Topics: How to Help
March 30th, 2011
01:07 PM ET

The battle against sex trafficking: Sweden vs. Denmark

Copenhagen's red light district pulsates with neon lights. Women stand on nearly every corner - many from Africa - aggressively making their pitch to men walking by. Inside one particularly loud bar, young Thai women sit on the laps of male customers.

And Stockholm? Well, you might walk right by its equivalent and never notice. Malmskillnadsgatan is a commercial area, the address of several banks. In its heyday, dozens of girls used to ply their trade here. Now, you can find only three or four women who work the street.

That stark difference may explain why Sweden is being hailed as a model of how to combat sex trafficking, while Denmark has been called the "Brothel of Scandinavia."

So, what happened? FULL POST

March 30th, 2011
08:34 AM ET

TV drama reveals modern slavery

A small yacht sails the Mediterranean Sea - but for the crew and passengers of the Blue Natalie. this is not a pleasure cruise. It is business: the women are the valuable "cargo" and the men transporting them are human traffickers. Kevin Flower reports on how an Israeli television drama has highlighted the issue of human trafficking by exploring the parallel lives of those involved.

Topics: The Traffickers