Human Trafficking

The course objective is to provide students with an introduction to human trafficking at the basic level. At the end of the course, a student should have a well-rounded knowledge of slavery (past and present), human trafficking, indentureship, and other losses of freedom. The course is layered to upper levels including some investigations into the forces behind human trafficking.

This photograph is of a slave boy in Zanzibar c. 1890. Credit: Unknown photographer.

Prerequisites Edit

Although a working knowledge of business and economics is helpful, some guts and a basic understanding of humanism and the humanities is all that's needed.

Completion levels Edit

This course is dynamic. Lectures and laboratories, quizzes and lessons are being developed, yet can be enjoyed on a learning by doing basis.

Each component resource has a level of completion icon following it based on ≥ 100 kb equals 100 %, or 100 questions is 100 %, the midterm and final are based on 300 questions equals 100 %:

  1. This resource is a stub, which means that pretty well nothing has been done yet. 0-5%.  
  2. This resource is just getting off the ground. Please feel welcome to help! 6-15%.  
  3. Been started, but most of the work is still to be done - 16-30%.  
  4. About halfway there. You may help to clarify and expand it - 31-45%.  
  5. Almost complete, but you can help make it more thorough - 46-60%.  
  6. Ready for testing by learners and teachers. Please begin! 61-75%.  
  7. This resource is considered to be ready for use - 76-90%.  R
  8. This resource has reached a high level of completion - 91-100%.  C

Lectures Edit

This is a map of slavery in the United States in 1830. Credit: Lebrecht Music & Arts/Lebrecht Music & Arts/Corbis.

Laboratories Edit

Lessons Edit

Hypotheses Edit

  1. Human trafficking occurs on all continents and countries.

See also Edit

External links Edit

{{Anthropology resources}}{{Archaeology resources}}{{Dominant group}}{{Economics resources}}