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An Alternative Provision

  • Julia Maria Muraszkiewicz
Chapter
  • 117 Downloads
Part of the Palgrave Studies in Victims and Victimology book series (PSVV)

Abstract

Holding trafficked persons liable can lead to institutional victimisation and is far from the victim-centred approach that is championed in anti-human trafficking discourse.

References

  1. Broad, R., & Turnbull, N. (2018). From Human Trafficking to Modern Slavery: The Development of Anti-slavery Legislation in the UK. European Journal on Criminal Policy and Research, March, 1–15.Google Scholar
  2. De Hert, P. (2012). From the Principle of Accountability to System Responsibility: Key Concepts in Data Protection Law and Human Rights Law Discussions. In D. Guagnin, L. Hempel, L. Ilten, I. Kroener, D. Neyland, & H. Postigo (Eds.), Managing Privacy Through Accountability (pp. 88–120). Basingstoke: Springer.Google Scholar
  3. Mawby, R. I., & Walklate, S. (1994). Critica Victimology. London: Sage.Google Scholar
  4. Pham, J. (2015). Protecting Trafficking Victims from Prosecution: Analysis of the Modern Slavery Bill Defence [Online]. http://files.magdalenecambridge.com/pdfs/Publications/peter_peckard_prize_jp_july_2015.pdf.
  5. Piotrowicz, R. (2009). The Legal Nature of Trafficking in Human Beings. Intercultural Human Rights Law Review, 4, 175–203.Google Scholar

Copyright information

© The Author(s) 2019

Authors and Affiliations

  • Julia Maria Muraszkiewicz
    • 1
  1. 1.Trilateral Research & ConsultingLondonUK

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