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[accessed 23 January 2011]
TESTIMONY OF ELENI – Eleni, 25, didn’t know the friend who wrote inviting her to work as a waitress was now a prostitute. Once at the Bosnian restaurant her new owner told her she had been bought for 900 DEM and had to repay him by having sex with his customers. When she refused she was beaten until she couldn’t walk for days but was still forced to have sex.
She said: "My owner told me ‘You are lying down anyway so you can still work for me.’" After two months she was sold on to a man who held a pistol to her head when she threatened to go to police. Eleni was moved to a remote house after corrupt police tipped off her owner that Interpol was looking for her. He raped her several times then passed her to a third owner as she had become "too dangerous." She said: "I was a slave. I was no more than a piece of meat."
The State of the World’s Human Rights – Bosnia and Herzegovina.
Amnesty International Report 2007.
[accessed 23 January 2011]
[accessed 28 May 2017]
Violence against women – In June the UN Committee on the Elimination of Discrimination against Women expressed concern that BiH remained a country of origin, transit and destination in the trafficking in women, and that victims of sexual violence during the 1992-1995 war suffered additional disadvantages as both female heads of households and IDPs.
NGOs Work To Eradicate Human Trafficking, Help Victims.
U.S. Department of State, Washington DC , June 12, 2007.
[accessed 31 August 2014]
U.S.-funded nongovernmental organizations around the world are working to prevent human trafficking, provide resources to victims and arrest and prosecute child-sex offenders. From Africa to Europe to Asia, initiatives are raising worldwide awareness of the illegal practice of human trafficking.
PROVIDING RESOURCES FOR VICTIMS – In Bosnia and Herzegovina, the NGO Vasa Prava provides free legal assistance to victims of human trafficking. Founded in 1996, the organization runs 16 permanent offices and 50 mobile units, staffed by 80 employees. It has assisted more than 400,000 Bosnians. Attorneys from Vasa Prava are available to domestic victims from the time they arrive at a shelter, and they arrange residency permits and asylum applications for foreign victims. Victims assisted by Vasa Prava are more likely to testify against their traffickers in criminal proceedings, and their testimony has led to the conviction of several notorious traffickers and organized crime rings.
71 victims of human trafficking reported in Bosnia and Herzegovina for 2006.
[Last access date unavailable]
For 2006 71 victims of human trafficking were registered in Bosnia and Herzegovina, 31 of whom were locals, 22 from Serbia and Montenegro, six from Moldova, four from Ukraine, three from Croatia, two from Bulgaria and one from each of Switzerland, Russia and Romania, Radio-Television of the Republika Srpska (RTRS) reported.
Increasing Number Of Bosnian Women Fall Victim To Trafficking.
Hina News Line, 19 March 2007.
At one time this article had been archived and may possibly still be accessible [here]
[accessed 4 September 2011]
The number of victims of human trafficking on territory of Bosnia-Herzegovina has been falling over recent years, but the share of female citizens of Bosnia-Herzegovina falling victim to this crime is on the rise, Bosnian state co-ordinator of efforts aimed at countering human trafficking said earlier this week.
Sentences for those found guilty of human trafficking in Bosnia vary in length from prison terms of one year to 15 years. According to Radovanovic , judges more frequently resort to milder sentences. So far only once the sentence of 14 years has been delivered for this crime.
Balkans Urged To Curb Trafficking.
Imogen Foulkes, BBC News, Geneva , 31 March, 2005.
[accessed 23 January 2011]
Countries in South-East Europe are failing to take effective measures against people trafficking, the United Nations Children’s Fund (UNICEF) says. A UNICEF report says that while countries in the region have strict anti-trafficking laws they do not tackle the root causes of the problem.
Child Sex Trafficking Study By CU-Boulder Sociologist Reveals Misperceptions.
University of Colorado , Feb. 28, 2005 – Complete Report: sobek.colorado.edu/SOC/People/Faculty/rosga.html.
[accessed 28 August 2012]
[accessed 21 January 2018]
Unprecedented research into child sex trafficking in the post-war nation of Bosnia-Herzegovina suggests that public perceptions of the problem and some kinds of intervention efforts around the globe may be misguided, according to a University of Colorado at Boulder sociologist.
"People often think that all child sex traffickers kidnap their victims, but in many cases the children end up funneled into the system by their own families because of extreme poverty," according to assistant Professor AnnJanette Rosga . "Sometimes the children leave home voluntarily because of abuse or other harmful conditions." – htsccp.
The Protection Project – Bosnia and Herzegovina [PDF]
The Paul H. Nitze School of Advanced International Studies (SAIS), The Johns Hopkins University.

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