All India Network to End Human Trafficking

AINEHT works to build collaboration among local civil society organisations and actors to form a national social network for protection of persons from abuse, sexual exploitation, forced labour and all kinds of violence. Its membership reflects the richness and diversity of experience, knowledge and perspectives that arise from working in widely different contexts.


AINEHT Members are involved in implementation of various initiatives to protect human being at local and national levels, while the Secretariat provides technical support and information, and holds capacity enhancement   Read more...

Welcome to AINEHT

All India Network to End Human Trafficking (AINEHT) was born out of consultation at the National workshop at Hyderabad in September (19-20) 2011 organised by Caritas India as one of its Golden Jubilee thematic deliberations. (which was participated by) 57 civil society organizations, Govt. departments and INGOs (who are) addressing human Trafficking related issue in India participated in the National workshop. The participants expressed in the workshop that collective effort is urgently required to address the various dimensions of Human Trafficking in a holistic manner and therefore the need for collective body to pull(pool) in energy, resources, expertise synergizing the total effort for greater impact.



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Jan 18, 2012

In this Writ Petition under Article 32 of the Constitution, the Court has been monitoring the implementation of the Juvenile Justice

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Juvenile officer at every police station must: court.

Jan 17, 2012

The Hindu, 23rd October 2011, Page 12

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Human Trafficking is a heinous crime and violations of human Rights. Trafficking in persons is an issue of growing concern from the international community. International organisations, regional bodies and national governments are working on programmes and policies, creating new laws and regulations to stop trafficking of persons. The international community has repeatedly condemned slavery and involuntary servitude, violence against women, and other elements of trafficking, through declarations, treaties, and United Nations resolutions and reports, including the Universal Declaration of Human Rights.

According to the UNODC Report*, the most common form of human trafficking (79%) is sexual exploitation followed by forced labour (18%). The victims of sexual exploitation are predominantly women and girls. Worldwide, almost 20% of all trafficking victims are children. However, in some parts of Africa and the Mekong region, children are the majority (up to 100% in parts of West Africa).

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