COVEST TO STOP HUMAN TRAFFICKING – G47 Marketplace
COVEST TO <p> STOP HUMAN TRAFFICKING

COVEST TO

STOP HUMAN TRAFFICKING

G47 Global Initiative

Intrinsic Value $20.00 CoVest Today!

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This allocation of the G47 Treasury will only be leveraged after at least $25,000.00 is contributed by January 01, 2018 00:00 (Eastern Time (US & Canada))

Calculating time remaining to COVEST in standing for what is moral and just!

COVEST WITH G47 TOWARD THE MATTERS OF YOUR HEART TODAY!

In light of a "Disruption" to the "Old Paradigm" of many standard donation platforms today, G47 proposes a "New Paradigm" which applies the payment received from you today in contribution toward a stewardship of Silver American Eagle coins (1oz Silver) to be perpetually leveraged in light of the cause you have selected here today!

With every coin charitably contributed to your desired cause stated herein below, a perpetual provision of capital will be utilized toward effective remedies qualified via pressing due diligence conducted by your G47 Board and Committee members involved in this cause. This is necessary to ensure that all capitally enhanced proceeds arrive at their true designation in support of the matters of your heart selected today, effectively under honorable stewardship.

The Coin(s) you contribute to this cause WILL NEVER BE DEPLETED, but rather they are capitally leveraged and perpetually increased to create a mechanism for funding this cause continually with exponential contribution as the effort continues onward.

ONE COIN, MAKES A WORLD OF DIFFERENCE!

 

THE GLOBAL SCALE OF HUMAN TRAFFICKING

Due to the hidden and illegal nature of human trafficking, gathering statistics on the scale of the problem is difficult. The following statistics may represent an underestimation, but are the most credible and frequently quoted.

  • Profits from human trafficking are estimated by the International Labour Organisation (ILO) to be $150billion annually.1
  • The estimated amount of money spent on addressing human trafficking is just US$350 million.2
  • The 2015 Global Slavery Index estimates that thlion people in modern slavery globally.3
  • Matt Friedman, a international human trafficking expert and CEO of the Mekong Club, says that “Thlion new human trafficking victims a year, which is 3,000 victims a day, 125 per hour”.4

 

People trafficking is the fastest growing means by which people are enslaved, the fastest growing international crime, and one of the largest sources of income for organised crime.
- The UN Office on Drugs and Crime

1.2 million children are trafficked every year
- Estimate by UNICEF

Human trafficking is the second largest source of illegal income worldwide exceeded only by drugs trafficking.
- Belser 2005

 

600,000-800,000 men, women and children are trafficked across international borders each year. Approximatel cent are women and girls. Up to 50% are minors.
- US Department of State Trafficking in Persons Report 2007

At least 20.9 million people are victims of forced labour worldwide. While it is difficult to establish a precise amount, conservativearch estimated trafficking victims as comprising som cent of this figure.
-ILO 2012 Global Estimate of Forced Labour

There are even reports that some trafficking groups are switching their cargo from drugs to human beings, in a search of high profits at lower risk.
- The UN Office on Drugs and Crime

The majority of trafficked victims arguably come from the poorest countries and poorest strata of the national population.
-
A global alliance against forced labor, International Labor Organisation, 2005

 

[1] (International Labour Office, 2014. Profits and poverty: the economics of forced labour. [pdf] Geneva: International Labour Office. Available at: http://www.ilo.org/wcmsp5/groups/public/---ed_norm/---declaration/documents/publication/wcms_243391.pdf).
[2] Chan, B., 2013. ‘Hong Kong “a hot-bed for modern slavery”’, South China Morning Post, [online] 27 September.
[3] Walk free foundation, 2015. The Global Slavery Index 2015 [online] Available at: .
[4] Chan, B., 2013. ‘Hong Kong “a hot-bed for modern slavery”’, South China Morning Post, [online] 27 September.

 

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