Human Trafficking is a hidden crime – traffickers resort to force, fraud, and coercion in order to control their victims and make them afraid to seek assistance. Trinity provides training targeted to identifying victims who are hidden in our population, providing information on the myths of human trafficking, teaching how one can safely take action to assist a suspected victim, and recommending avenues the public can take to become more involved with the cause by using their own unique skills, professional expertise, and awareness.
Trinity has provided over 70 trainings and public speaking engagements on combating human trafficking to the US Government, including the US Department of Agriculture and the National Security Agency, health care providers, universities such as Georgetown Law School, the American University School of International Service, and the George Washington University, high schools around the Washington, DC area, women's rights organizations, faith-based entities, and other nonprofit and neighborhood organizations.
For a stipend on a sliding scale, Trinity will work with you to ensure your training is uniquely tailored to your organizational needs and interests. Trinity's training sessions can be conducted in English, Spanish, French, Amharic, Arabic, Hindi, Punjabi, Indonesian and Mandarin Chinese. Contact us to find out more about our Training Program.
Adult Educators &
& Unaccompanied Minors
& Unaccompanied Minors
Victims who speak little or no English may be unable to communicate with English-speakers who might help them escape. "Teaching English as a Second Language" (TESOL) instructors are in a unique position to provide information to their non-English speaking TESOL students on how to spot the signs of human trafficking, identify potential victims, and how to safely assist them. Thus, their students can become ambassadors to combat human trafficking in their communities.
Trinity has developed a unique Adult Education Student Lesson Plan specifically for TESOL/ESL instructors on how to incorporate human trafficking indicators into any existing curriculum and how to identify potential victims, questions to ask potential victims in their classrooms and how to safely assist them.
Unaccompanied minors and international students will have the opportunity to learn about human trafficking to become ambassadors. They are in the position to take the information back to their families and communities who may be at risk for labor trafficking, but are unreachable by law enforcement.
International students and unaccompanied minors can help protect their communities from the trickery and inhumanity of traffickers. Students will learn about their rights and what they can do to protect themselves from becoming a victim and assist others in their communities who may be a victim of human trafficking. Thus, these students can become ambassadors to combat human trafficking in their communities.