Cambridge Studies in Law and Society

Cambridge Studies in Law and Society

Kotiswaran, Prabha (King's College London)

Cambridge University Press

05/2017

606

Dura

Inglês

9781107160545

15 a 20 dias

Set apart from related literature, this collection anchors trafficking debates in transnational legal theory. Whilst addressing the tensions in the implementation of the Palermo protocols, it exemplifies a labor approach to trafficking and elaborates on what this paradigm shift means in comparison to a human rights or criminal justice approach.
Introduction. From sex panic to extreme exploitation: revisiting the law of 'human trafficking' Prabha Kotiswaran; Part I. Revisiting the Text and Context of Article 3: 1. Trafficked and exploited: the urgent need for coherence in international law Michael Dottridge; 2. The international legal definition 'trafficking in persons': scope and application Anne Gallagher; 3. Contemporary debt bondage, 'self-exploitation' and the limits of the trafficking definition Janie Chuang; 4. Subjectivity of coercion: workers' experiences with trafficking in the United States Denise Brennan; Part II. Anti-Trafficking Law: A Legal Realist Critique: 5. The right to locomotion? Trafficking, slavery and the state Julia O'Connell Davidson; 6. Anti-trafficking and the new indenture Janet Halley; 7. Immigration controls and 'modern-day slavery' Chantal Thomas; 8. Representing, counting, valuing: managing definitional uncertainty in the law of trafficking Kerry Rittich; Part III. Trafficking and New Forms of Governance: 9. Counting the uncountable: constructing trafficking through measurement Sally Engle Merry; 10. Addressing HIV/AIDS at the intersection of anti-trafficking and health law and policy Aziza Ahmed; 11. Brokered subjects and sexual investability Elizabeth Bernstein; Part IV. New Directions in Anti-Trafficking Law: The Rule of the ILO: 12. Raising the bar: the adoption of new ILO standards against forced labour Beate Andrees and Amanda Aikman; 13. Trafficking and forced labour: filling in the gaps with the adoption of the supplementary ILO standards, 2014 Lee Swepston; 14. Combating labour exploitation in the global economy: the need for a differentiated approach Roger Plant; 15. Human trafficking and forced labour: should companies be liable? Zuzanna Muskat-Gorska; Part V. Rethinking Trafficking through Migration Policy: 16. The paradox of 'legality': temporary migrant worker programs and vulnerability to trafficking Hila Shamir; 17. The indentured mobility of migrant domestic workers: the case of Dubai Rhacel Salazar Parrenas and Rachel Silvey; 18. Migrants, unfree labour, and the legal construction of domestic servitude: migrant domestic workers in the UK Judy Fudge and Kendra Strauss.