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February 07, 2024

Human Trafficking: Features and Deficiencies in US and International Regulation and Enforcement

This program addresses three categories of human trafficking crimes:  (i) the sex trade; (ii) forced labor; and (iii) domestic servitude.  The program addresses features and deficiencies in state and federal criminal and civil law; particular Native American issues; the relationship of gender-based violence to human trafficking; and comparisons of US law with laws of several other countries.

At the end of this program you should be able to: Distinguish the Trafficking Victims Protection Act of 2000 (TVPA), which is relatively new from other federal and state statutes dealing with human trafficking and the different usages of these statutes currently. Identify some of the core Native American human trafficking issues and the disconnect where Federal and state laws merge with tribal law. Assess Gender-based violence issues in relation to human trafficking.

Watch the CLE Program On-Demand →

The content of this program does not meet requirements for continuing legal education (CLE) accreditation. You will not receive CLE credit for watching.


  •  Andra Roy Chernack – Director of Disability Services and Senior Academic Advisor, George Washington University Law School
  •  Haley Miller – Co-President, National Disabled Law Student Association (NDLSA)
  • Angela Winfield – Vice President and Chief Diversity Officer, Law School Admission Council, Inc. (LSAC)


  • Robert Dinerstein – Chair, ABA Commission on Disability Rights; Co-Chair, Disability Rights Committee, ABA Section of Civil Rights and Social Justice; Professor of Law Emeritus, American University Washington College of Law (AUWCL)

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