llllllGlobal Teen Team LLC                                         1(781)392-7346
MARCH 22 - 24, 2019

3 Day/ 2 Night Celebration
To benefit and support Environmental Science and Environmental Studies programs and scholarship. 

  • PreK-12
  • Higher Education
  • Life-Long Learning
woman is a female human being. The word woman is usually reserved for an adult, with girl being the usual term for a female child or adolescent. The plural women is also sometimes used for female humans, regardless of age, as in phrases such as "women's rights". Women with typical genetic development are usually capable of giving birth from puberty until menopause. There are also trans women (those who have a male sex assignment that does not align with their gender identity),[1] and intersex women (those born with sexual characteristics that do not fit typical notions of male or female). 
1. Etymology
1.1. Biological symbol
2. Terminology
3. History
4. Biology and sex
5. Health
6. Reproductive rights and freedom
7. Culture and gender roles
7.1. Violence against women
8. Clothing, fashion and dress codes
9. Fertility and family life
10. Religion
11. Education
11.1. Literacy
11.2. OECD countries
11.2.1. Education
11.2.2. Jobs
12. Women in politics
13. Science, literature and art
14. See also
15. References
16. Further reading
17. External links
Secretary Pompeo (June 28): "Every year our report focuses on a specific thing. This year’s TIP Report highlights the critical work of local communities to stop traffickers and provide support to victims. Human trafficing is a global problem, but it’s a local one too. Human trafficking can be found in a favorite restaurant, a hotel, downtown, a farm, or in their neighbor’s home." 
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  • What is an Environmental Engineer?
Environmental engineers work to prevent, control or remediate any hazards to the environment using their engineering expertise. Their work might focus on topics like waste disposal, erosion, and water and air pollution. 

The Bureau of Labor Statistics projects 8.3 percent employment growth for environmental engineers between 2016 and 2026. In that period, an estimated 4,500 jobs should open up. 
Quick Stats

  • $86,800
Median Salary 

  • 1.6%
Unemployment Rate 

  • 4,500
Number of Jobs 
Simplilearn
Human Trafficking
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
For the television show, see Human Trafficking (miniseries). For other uses, see Human trafficking.
Human trafficking is the trade of humans for the purpose of forced labour, sexual slavery, or commercial sexual exploitation for the trafficker or others. This may encompass providing a spouse in the context of forced marriage, or the extraction of organs or tissues, including for surrogacy and ova removal. Human trafficking can occur within a country or trans-nationally. Human trafficking is a crime against the person because of the violation of the victim's rights of movement through coercion and because of their commercial exploitation. 

Human trafficking is the trade in people, especially women and children, and does not necessarily involve the movement of the person from one place to another.

According to the International Labour Organization (ILO), forced labour alone (one component of human trafficking) generates an estimated $150 billion in profits per annum as of 2014. In 2012, the ILO estimated that 21 million victims are trapped in modern-day slavery. Of these, 14.2 million (68%) were exploited for labour, 4.5 million (22%) were sexually exploited, and 2.2 million (10%) were exploited in state-imposed forced labour. The International Labour Organization has reported that child workers, minorities, and irregular migrants are at considerable risk of more extreme forms of exploitation. Statistics shows that over half of the world’s 215 million young workers are observed to be in hazardous sectors, including forced sex work and forced street begging. Ethnic minorities and highly marginalized groups of people are highly estimated to work in some of the most exploitative and damaging sectors, such as leather tanning, mining, and stone quarry work.
Human trafficking is thought to be one of the fastest-growing activities of trans-national criminal organizations.
Human trafficking is condemned as a violation of human rights by international conventions. In addition, human trafficking is subject to a directive in the European Union. According to a report by the U.S. State Department, Belarus, Iran, Russia, and Turkmenistan remain among the worst countries when it comes to providing protection against human trafficking and forced labor.
  • Contents
  • 1. Definition
  • 2. Revenue
  • 3. Usage of the term
  • 4. General
  • 4.1. Current international treaties (general)
  • 4.2. United States
  • 4.3. Council of Europe
  • 4.4. Organization for Security and Cooperation in Europe
  • 4.5. India Anti Human Trafficking Portal
  • 4.6. The Anti-trafficking Policy Index
  • 4.7. Religious declaration
  • 4.8. Anti-trafficking initiatives
  • 4.9. Vulnerable groups
  • 5. Types
  • 5.1. Trafficking of children
  • 5.2. Sex trafficking
  • 5.3. Forced marriage
  • 5.4. Labour trafficking
  • 5.5. Trafficking for organ trade
  • 6. Efforts
  • 7. Structural factors
  • 7.1. Poverty and globalization
  • 7.2. Political and institutional challenges
  • 7.3. Commercial demand for sex
  • 8. Consequences
  • 8.1. For victims
  • 8.2. Psychological
  • 8.2.1. Short-term impact – psychological coercion
  • 8.2.2. Long-term impact
  • 8.3. HIV/AIDS
  • 8.4. Economic impacts
  • 8.5. Popular culture
  • 9. Criticism
  • 9.1. Problems with statistics and data
  • 9.2. Problems with the concept
  • 9.3. Problems with anti-trafficking measures
  • 9.3.1. Victim identification and protection in the UK
  • 9.3.2. Law enforcement and the use of raids
  • 9.3.3. "End Demand" programs
  • 10. Modern feminist perspectives
  • 10.1. Social norms
  • 10.2. Singapore
  • 11. See also
  • 12. References
  • 13. External links
Although human trafficking can occur at local or domestic levels, it has international implications, as recognized by the United Nations in the Protocol to Prevent, Suppress and Punish Trafficking in Persons, especially Women and Children (also referred to as the Trafficking Protocol or the Palermo Protocol), an international agreement under the UN Convention against Transnational Organized Crime (CTOC) which entered into force on 25 December 2003. The protocol is one of three which supplement the CTOC. The Trafficking Protocol is the first global, legally binding instrument on trafficking in over half a century, and the only one with an agreed-upon definition of trafficking in persons. One of its purposes is to facilitate international cooperation in investigating and prosecuting such trafficking. Another is to protect and assist human trafficking's victims with full respect for their rights as established in the Universal Declaration of Human Rights. The Trafficking Protocol, which had 117 signatories and as of November, 2018 173 parties, defines human trafficking as: 
(a) [...] the recruitment, transportation, transfer, harbouring or receipt of persons, by means of threat or use of force or other forms of coercion, of abduction, of fraud, of deception, of the abuse of power or of a position of vulnerability or of the giving or receiving of payments or benefits to achieve the consent of a person having control over another person, for the purpose of exploitation. Exploitation shall include, at a minimum, the exploitation of the prostitution of others or other forms of sexual exploitation, forced labour or services, slavery or practices similar to slavery, servitude or the removal, manipulation or implantation of organs;
(b) The consent of a victim of trafficking in persons to the intended exploitation set forth in sub-paragraph (a) of this article shall be irrelevant where any of the means set forth in subparagraph (a) have been used;
(c) The recruitment, transportation, transfer, harbouring or receipt of a child for the purpose of exploitation shall be considered "trafficking in persons" even if this does not involve any of the means set forth in sub-paragraph (a) of this article;
(d) "Child" shall mean any person under eighteen years of age.

In 2014, the International Labour Organization estimated $150 billion in annual profit is generated from forced labour alone.

The average cost of a human trafficking victim today is USD $90 whereas the average slave in 1800 America cost the equivalent of USD $40,000.

The average cost of a human trafficking victim today is USD $90 whereas the average slave in 1800 America cost the equivalent of USD $40,000.
Treasure Hunters (novel)
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Author
James Patterson, Chris Grabenstein, Mark Shulman
Cover artist
Juliana Neufeld
Country
United States
Series
Treasure Hunters
Genre
Adventure, children's novel
Published
2013
Publisher
Little, Brown and Company
Media type
Print (hardcover and paperback), audiobook, e-book
Pages
480 (hardcover)
ISBN
0316207578
OCLC
818293141
LC Class
PZ7.P27653 Tre 2013
Followed by
Treasure Hunters: Danger Down the Nile 

Treasure Hunters is a children's adventure novel written by James Patterson with Chris Grabenstein and Mark Shulman. It is the first book in the Treasure Hunters series. It was published in 2013. 

The book chronicles the life of the Kidd sibings, who find themselves in the biggest treasure hunt of their lives after their parents disappear. The story shows them working together to defeat pirates and lose the pursuit of treasure-hunting rivals while following clues to find out what really happened to their parents and if they are still alive.

Plot summary
The Kidd siblings: Tommy, Storm, Bick, and Beck, used to live a happy life on their ship until their father Thomas Kidd goes missing during a storm. Their mother also went missing three months earlier in Cyprus. The Kidds hold a small funeral for their father who is presumed to be dead. They continue to treasure hunt, their family business. The Kidds start their treasure hunt in the Cayman Islands, which was their treasure hunt destination before the storm. The four of them go into the secret compartment in their ship, The Lost, known as the Room, where they find a list of the top ten greatest treasures of the world. 
A speedboat follows the Kidds. They are taken to Louie Louie, referred to as the Big Man, a person who previously had done lots of deals with their father. He says that he needs an item their father promised to give him in exchange for a bee amulet and repairing The Lost for the Kidds. Tommy takes a girl named Daphne for a tour of the ship. Bick and Beck search her and find out that she was trying to steal a mwana pwo African mask. Louie Louie takes the mwana pwo mask, the item he desired and gives the Kidds the bee amulet. They find a map in the bee amulet titled Cordoba's Lost Fleet, which was a vessel that carried gold and silver bars that went missing after a hurricane. The map is later revealed to be a fake kept by the treasure hunter Nathan Collier, who was the number one nemesis of their parents. He informs the Police about their whereabouts who are about to take them to the orphanage but Storm's knowledge of the United Nations Convention on the Law of the Sea saves them. 
Tommy reveals that their father had discovered two of Cordoba's lost fleet shortly after Bick and Beck's birth and was instructed to reveal the treasure only when the Kidds were in a financial crisis. They take most of the treasure from the fleet, leaving some behind. Using Louie Louie's contacts they are able to sell the treasure to his associate in Miami. Timothy, their father's overseer, arrives at their ship and announces that he is living with them. Soon afterward, The Lost is followed by speedboats with pirates. They ask the Kidds for the key to the Room but they lie they don't have a key. The pirates then kidnap Beck as a backup. They use a lie-detecting device on her but she manages to outsmart the pirates and steals a bottle of Pentothal from them. They give her back to Timothy. 
The Kidds, who have grown suspicious of Timothy, use the Pentothal on him after he goes to sleep. He reveals that he is a CIA agent and their parents were also spy agents who worked under him. The Kidds trust him and allow him to go to do his duty. Soon afterward, the pirates, who had used a long-range hearing device to spy on their conversations, come back. They are however tricked into jumping off the ship. Nathan Collier arrives suddenly by tracking Tommy's satellite phone. He takes the key from the Kidds and checks the room but doesn't find anything. The Kidds then travel to Portia Macy Hudson, an antique collector and trades the Bee amulet for a Grecian Urn. Daphne arrives at the spot and reveals herself as Portia's daughter, who tried to take the mwana pwo mask directly to Louie to trade for the bee amulet. The Kidds track Dr. Lewis who is actually Louie's brother. He says that the Grecian Urn is the one mentioned by the English poet John Keats in the poem,"Ode on a Grecian Urn". 
Dr. Lewis reveals the real story behind their mother's kidnapping. Aramis, commonly known as the pirate king, sends their mother to verify whether the Grecian urn with the pirates was an original. It was a fake and the pirates, furious for their deal being broken, kidnaps their mother for saying the truth. The Kidds try to take the Urn to the pirates to free their mother but it is stolen from the Kidds by a group of girls working for Nathan Collier. The Kidds, having no choice, go to Aramis as they have the provenance papers for proving the urn as an original. The Kidds, once close to the urn, take it and run. Suddenly, CIA agents under Uncle Timothy's leadership arrive and arrests Aramis. However, he only can save their mother from being killed by the pirates by making a deal with them. He makes the call to not kill their mother and is set free but his possessions are taken. Later on, the Kidds receive an email from their father and enjoy. Later on, the narrator, Bick, reveals it was him who sent the e-mail to make the family happy by making them think their father is alive and tells the readers not to tell anyone. 

Reception
The book was a bestseller, with most sales happening between September 30 and October 6 2013.
Both Kirkus Reviews and Booklist gave Treasure Hunters starred reviews with Kirkus Reviews writing, "This new series promises it all: ruthless pirates, CIA spies, terrorists, stolen works of art and priceless treasure. More important, it delivers a high-seas adventure that will entice even the most confirmed of landlubbers." and Booklist writing, "From kidnapping to underwater speargun fights, action is the name of the game here, bolstered by bits of comedy. Although the premise and plot are wholly unconvincing, the fast-paced, first-person narrative is entertaining. With 10 treasures (not to mention two parents) waiting to be discovered, it looks like a new series is on the horizon."
The New York Times gave it mixed reviews, writing, "There isn't a lot of emotional heft, jazzy writing or deep characterization here, and the broad humour often falls flat."
The series was also reviewed by Common Sense Media and Publishers Weekly.