This chapter discusses plausible explanations of what creates national environments that are more or less hostile to governments’ anti-trafficking efforts. The chapter also sums up how using cross-national, longitudinal, and multilevel methodologies, a reader, can get a more convincing answer to why governments’ efforts differ concerning anti-trafficking measures.
Theoretically-justified data sources of anti-trafficking enforcement Gender-specific policies Policies regulating violence in the household
This is a preview of subscription content, log in to check access.
Aghatise, E. (2004). Trafficking for prostitution in Italy possible effects of government proposals for legalization of brothels. Violence Against Women,10(10), 1126–1155.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Brysk, A. (2009). Beyond framing and shaming: Human trafficking, human security and human rights. Journal of Human Security,5(3), 8.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Ekberg, G. (2004). The Swedish law that prohibits the purchase of sexual services: Best practices for prevention of prostitution and trafficking in human beings. Violence Against Women,10(10), 1187–1218.CrossRefGoogle Scholar