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Thirty-eight never returned, dying on the job. Two were buried on one of Indonesia’s myriad islands and the rest unceremoniously dumped at sea. One more crewmember died shortly upon his return. Others returned home seriously ill – emaciated, emotionally disturbed and unable to see, hear or walk properly. A Samut Sakhon Hospital medical report diagnosed the men with serious vitamin deficiencies. They had suffered months without proper food or water, eating only fish. None have been paid. Yet, they are not considered by law to be victims of human trafficking.
50 Year Old Anti-Slavery Law Used in Thailand to Combat Human Trafficking.
humantrafficking.org, News & Updates, 17 May 2007 — Adapted from: "Of human bondage: After 50 years, the anti-slavery law is finally being enforced." Bangkok Post. Outlook, 8 May 2007.
[accessed 29 December 2010]
Chand was forced to work from 4am to midnight every day, serving 50-year-old Wipaporn Songmeesap and her family of six. Instructed never to leave the house or contact her parents, fear-stricken Chand was only allowed to eat once or twice a day, unless her boss was angry with her, in which case she went hungry. When unhappy with her work, Wipaporn would violently beat her with an iron rod or a belt with a metal buckle, said Chand. She was never sent to the doctor, and repeated beatings kept opening old wounds, leading to a severe infection.
The legal efforts to take Chand’s employer to court for the crime of slavery began two years ago. In a landmark verdict last month, the Criminal Court sentenced Wipaporn to more than 10 years in jail for abusing Chand as a slave. The mother of four was also ordered to pay Chand 200,000 baht in compensation. Despite an appeal by the defendant, history was made. The country’s 51-year-old anti-slavery law had been enforced for the first time, paving the way for future cases to tackle human trafficking and slavery.
Thai fishing industry turns to trafficking: ‘We witnessed girls being raped again and again’
Chris Kelly, Annie Kelly, Claudine Spera , Irene Baquй , Mustafa Khalili & Lucy Lamble, theguardian.com, 20 July 2015.
[accessed 20 Ju;y 2015]
One year on from the Guardian’s expose of slave labour in the supply chain of Thai prawns sold in supermarkets across the world, a new investigation has linked Thailand’s fishing industry with the vast transnational trafficking syndicates profiting from the misery of some of the most persecuted people on earth. Hundreds of Rohingya migrants were sold from jungle camps on to Thai fishing boats producing seafood sold across the globe. As Thailand’s fishing sector faces crisis, fishermen are also moving closer to the traffickers, converting their boats to carry people and facilitating huge off-shore trafficking camps.
Thai police find second human trafficking camp.
Kocha Olarn & Don Melvin, CNN, 5 May 2015.
[accessed 19 May 2015]
Thai police said Tuesday they had found a second camp used for human trafficking and had discovered three trafficking victims hiding in it.
The camp is close to one discovered last week in which Thai authorities said they found the remains of at least 26 people along with one survivor who had to be hospitalized.
Group: Trafficking out of control – The advocacy organization Human Rights Watch has said that human trafficking is out of control in Thailand. It said the dead at the first camp, which was found Friday, were Rohingya Muslims from Myanmar or Bangladesh.
Police, NGO say deaths were from disease, not violence – In a statement last week, Human Rights Watch said the dead found at the first camp had "starved to death or died of disease while being held by traffickers who were awaiting payment of ransoms."
Illegal Immigrant–Beggars Found To Be Human Trafficking Victims.
Pattaya Daily News, 26 May 2009.
[accessed 22 August 2014]
After the investigation and related research concerning the gang of Cambodians from Vietnam who had been sneaking illegally into Pattaya of late, Mr. Supakorn Noja aka “ Kroo Ja” said that the officials had learned that many of the women were not even the real mothers of the children. The true scenario was, in fact, more like a human trafficking operation, which has been on the rapid increase. Most of them, it transpired, had been lured into the unfortunate situation by Thai gangs. When they were arrested, the Thai operators were easily able get away with their crimes by negotiating with the police. These human trafficking operations are increasingly giving Pattaya a really bad reputation.
The child beggars, when questioned, said they were brought out of a house in the Banglamung area at around 7.00 pm and were forced to beg for money until dawn. They had to make between 500-1000 baht per night. If they could not make it, they would be punished by being hit with sticks or denied food.
Thai woman jailed for 14 years for human trafficking.
Agence France- Presse AFP, Bangkok, 17 Jun 2008.
[accessed 18 February 2015]
[ name withheld] from Thailand’s poor northeast, lured two women in their 20s and 30s from her hometown with the promise of work in her daughter’s restaurant, a statement from the Fight Against Child Exploitation (FACE) said. But when the two women arrived in Italy via France in 2005, they were told no jobs were available at the restaurant and they had to work as prostitutes to repay the money Jomsri lent to them to travel to Europe.

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