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Since 2000, the International Organization for Migration (IOM) mission in Moldova has assisted 3,244 victims of domestic violence and human sex traffic both local and foreign citizens.

De multă vreme afirm că România este într-un război cu R Moldova, un război pe cale sa îl pierdem.My father was big and often beat my mother bloody in front of me and my two brothers and my older sister,” Karina told The Daily Beast in a crisis shelter.Police and social workers hear such stories in many countries around the world, but here in Moldova they are especially common, reflecting conditions in a society on the verge of collapse where abuse is common inside families, and, outside, human trafficking has become common.The door opened and her drunken father burst in, pushing her, touching her, whispering: “If you tell anyone, I will kill you.” She did not even understand what was going on, except that her father was violent, again.When the mother returned home from a hospital, where she received antibiotic treatment for tuberculosis, she asked her husband why his pants were unzipped and the girl was naked, crying in her bed. As she talked, Karina’s fingers constantly toyed with pieces of plastic and little threads sticking out of her bead bracelets she’d made for herself.Iliescu Petre Roman venise la putere cu sprijinul KGB,deci aveau o datorie către URSS.

Da,trebuia făcut ca Germania care nu a recunoscut NICIODATĂ existenţa statului Germania de Est.

Today, Moldova has a law against human trafficking, but the agents exploiting men and women have found plenty of loopholes.“Traffickers are always one step ahead of us,” the Gorceag told The Daily Beast. In the past few weeks, the state purchased clothes for her.

Moldovan girls as young as 14 are being exploited as sex slaves, forced to have sex with 12 to 15 men a night. But it is preparing to send Karina to a permanent orphanage in a poor and remote southern region of Moldova.“Unfortunately, we cannot keep Karina here and continue to help her develop her talents,” said Gorceag.

In 1999, Gheorghi Ungureanu sold his kidney for $3,000.

Ungureanu believed that traffickers would find him a job in Israel, but instead, he ended up in Turkey, where his kidney was removed for what he later realized was a miserable price.“In 2001 we were dealing with the most complicated versions and routes of sex traffic and the human organ trade,” Gorceag recalled.

Moldovan social workers say that such kids are easy prey for human traffickers, and the statistics bear them out.