Мрежа за трафик на хора е разкрита в Швейцария и Франция

Петдесетина роми бяха задържани за разпит, а девет - арестувани вчера и днес във френския град Анмас, на границата със Швейцария, при разбиването на мрежа за трафик на хора, действаща в Швейцария и Франция, предаде Франс прес.


Всички те са от румънското село Барбулещи (североизточно от Букурещ), като повечето от тях са "дребни риби", събиращи пари чрез просия, измами, дребни кражби или грабежи, каза комисарят на Анмас Филип Гюфон.


Парите, събирани едновременно във френскоезичната част на Швейцария (кантоните Во, Вале и Женева) и френския департамент От Савоа, били изпращани на десетина "шефове" в Анмас, които пък ги препращали на големия шеф в Барбулещи.




Шефовете не минавали границата, а пращали свои хора в Швейцария, които пък събирали парите и контролирали дейността на "дребните риби" в зачислената им група.


Седмина от тези "дребни риби" пратили 110 000 евро за една година чрез фирмата за парични преводи "Уестърн Юниън". Сумите са значителни, без да смятаме парите пратени в Румъния по преносител, каза Гюфон.


Деветимата, пратени в ареста, са мъже на възраст между 30 и 40 години, заподозрени в трафик на хора, организирана просия и различни измами. Задържането им в ареста може да бъде удължено до 96 часа.

Ключови думи към статията:

Коментари (11)
  1. Подредба: Сортирай
  1. 1
    ****

    Коментарът беше изтрит от модераторите, защото не беше по темата на материала, за който се отнася.

  2. 2 Профил на skiper
    skiper
    Рейтинг: 434 Неутрално

    Бой, ама много бой по цялата верига !

  3. 3 Профил на mdaa
    mdaa
    Рейтинг: 594 Весело
  4. 4 Профил на Нефертити
    Нефертити
    Рейтинг: 1864 Неутрално

    мангалска работа ...

    Предразсъдъците са за ограничените.
  5. 5 Профил на Десен
    Десен
    Рейтинг: 1341 Неутрално

    Дневника, малко май попропуснахте доклада на държавния департамент на САЩ за трафика на хора:
    BULGARIA (Tier 2)
    Bulgaria is a source and, to a lesser extent, a transit and
    destination country for women and children who are subjected
    to sex trafficking, and men, women, and children subjected to
    conditions of forced labor. Bulgarian women and children are
    subjected to sex trafficking within the country, particularly in
    resort areas and border towns, as well as in the Netherlands,
    Belgium, France, Austria, Italy, Germany, the United States,
    the Czech Republic, Finland, Greece, Spain, Norway, Poland,
    Switzerland, Turkey, Cyprus, Macedonia, and South Africa.
    Ethnic Roma men, women, and children are particularly
    vulnerable to becoming trafficking victims and represent a
    significant share of identified trafficking victims. Bulgarian
    men, women, and children are subjected to conditions of forced
    labor in Greece, Italy, Spain, the Czech Republic, Sweden,
    Norway, Cyprus, and Iraq. Some Bulgarian children are forced
    into street begging and petty theft within Bulgaria and also
    in Greece, Italy, and the United Kingdom.
    The Government of Bulgaria does not fully comply with
    the minimum standards for the elimination of trafficking;
    however, it is making significant efforts to do so. During the
    reporting period, the Government of Bulgaria sustained its
    high conviction rate and sent a larger percentage of convicted
    trafficking offenders to prison. While the government
    prosecuted roughly the same number of individuals for
    trafficking crimes as 2010, it investigated fewer cases in 2011.
    Prosecutors initiated prosecutions of two police officers in
    the reporting period, although they investigated fewer public
    officials overall. Although the government identified fewer
    victims, it continued to make effective use of its national
    referral mechanism, adopted in late 2010, to assist more
    victims. The government improved the operation of its two
    shelters for adult trafficking victims, providing services to
    significantly greater numbers of women than in previous years.
    The Government of Bulgaria continued its robust prevention
    efforts such as outreach campaigns targeting vulnerable
    populations, including Roma communities.
    􀀩􀀼􀀳􀀮􀀨􀀹􀀰􀀨 􀀻􀀰􀀬􀀹 􀀹􀀨􀀵􀀲􀀰􀀵􀀮 􀀩􀁀 􀁀􀀬􀀨􀀹
    􀀙􀀗􀀗􀀜 􀀙􀀗􀀗􀀝 􀀙􀀗􀀗􀀞 􀀙􀀗􀀗􀀟 􀀙􀀗􀀗􀀠 􀀙􀀗􀀘􀀗 􀀙􀀗􀀘􀀘 􀀙􀀗􀀘􀀙
    Recommendations for Bulgaria: Continue efforts to
    investigate, prosecute, and convict government officials
    complicit in trafficking, and ensure that guilty officials receive
    criminal punishment; continue efforts to investigate, prosecute,
    and convict trafficking offenders and ensure that a majority
    of convicted offenders serve time in prison; sustain efforts to
    ensure that no victims of trafficking are punished for acts
    committed as a direct result of being trafficked; continue
    efforts to reduce human trafficking, including extending
    prevention activities to more schools with a majority of Roma
    children; continue to increase the number of victims referred
    by government officials to service providers for assistance;
    take legislative action to prohibit the prosecution of trafficking
    victims for acts committed as a direct result of their being
    trafficking.
    Prosecution
    The Government of Bulgaria demonstrated increased
    overall law enforcement efforts during the reporting period.
    Bulgaria prohibits trafficking for both sexual exploitation
    and forced labor through Article 159 of its Criminal Code,
    which prescribes penalties of between two and 15 years’
    imprisonment for convicted offenders. These penalties are
    sufficiently stringent and commensurate with those prescribed
    for other serious crimes, such as rape. In 2011, police conducted
    119 sex trafficking investigations and nine labor trafficking
    investigations, compared with 149 sex trafficking and 11 labor
    trafficking investigations conducted in 2010. Authorities
    prosecuted 102 individuals for sex trafficking and 13 for labor
    trafficking in 2011, compared with 113 persons prosecuted for
    sex trafficking and five for labor trafficking in 2010. A total of
    112 trafficking offenders were convicted in 2011 – 95 for sex
    trafficking and 17 for labor trafficking offenses – compared with
    112 sex trafficking offenders and five labor trafficking offenders
    convicted in 2010. Only 54 of the 112 convicted trafficking
    offenders were sentenced to any time in prison, however,
    with sentences ranging from three to 13 years’ imprisonment,
    compared with 43 of 117 convicted trafficking offenders
    sentenced to imprisonment in 2010. In 2011, the National
    Institute of Justice provided trafficking-specific training to 10
    police officers, 14 investigators, 37 prosecutors, and 22 judges.
    In November, with the support of an NGO, the government
    held a seminar for 60 police officers, local officials, and NGO
    representatives on forms of international police cooperation
    and best practices in countering trafficking for both sexual and
    labor exploitation. Bulgarian law enforcement officials also
    collaborated on joint human trafficking investigations with
    law enforcement counterparts from nine other governments.
    There were continued reports of trafficking-related complicity
    of government officials during the reporting period, including
    reports of government officials who provided sensitive law
    enforcement information to traffickers and intentionally
    hindered the investigations of high-level traffickers. The
    government demonstrated inadequate efforts in combating
    this complicity. Seven police officers were investigated for
    potential complicity in human trafficking in 2011, compared
    with 12 officers investigated in 2010. While the government
    prosecuted other officials for crimes related to facilitating
    the acquisition of fraudulent identity documents, it did not
    sufficiently investigate these cases to determine if the crimes
    entailed human trafficking as opposed to human smuggling.
    Protection
    The Government of Bulgaria made modest progress in
    protecting victims of trafficking in the reporting period.
    The government spent $27,000 in 2011 on victim assistance
    programs. The government continued implementing a national
    referral mechanism, adopted in 2010, to ensure that trafficking
    victims were identified and referred to specialized services.
    This mechanism divides victim identification into formal and
    informal stages, allowing victims to be identified and provided
    with assistance regardless of their readiness to cooperate with
    police investigations. In 2011, the government’s prosecution
    service identified a total of 512 victims of trafficking, including
    70 child victims, compared with 558 identified victims in
    2010, 89 of which were children. Of the 512 victims, 404
    were victims of sex trafficking and 108 suffered from labor
    exploitation. The government identified no foreign victims in
    2011, compared to one foreign victim identified in 2010. NGOs
    identified an additional 55 to 91 victims in 2011, compared to
    55 victims in 2010. Victims who did not cooperate with police
    investigations were not included in the official government
    statistics; however, law enforcement did not discriminate
    against those who did not cooperate and routinely referred
    them to NGOs. The government assisted a total of 150 victims
    of trafficking through its national referral mechanism, an
    increase from 110 in 2010. The national government, in
    cooperation with local governments, continued to fund two
    state-run trafficking shelters that provided long-term assistance,
    including medical and reintegration services for adult women;
    the shelters accommodated nine victims during the reporting
    period. Trafficking victims were permitted to enter and leave
    the shelters freely. No trafficking-specific government or NGO
    shelters were available to male victims of trafficking. The
    government continued to operate 11 crisis centers for child
    victims of violence that provided shelter and psychological
    and medical assistance to approximately 67 child victims of
    trafficking in 2011, compared to 79 in 2010. Foreign victims of
    trafficking were eligible for all assistance available to Bulgarian
    victims of trafficking. The government encouraged victims to
    assist in trafficking investigations and prosecutions; all 512
    victims identified by the prosecution chose to cooperate with
    law enforcement in 2011. At least two women were placed in
    witness protection in 2011. Foreign victims who cooperated
    with law enforcement were eligible to stay in Bulgaria for the
    duration of the criminal proceedings before deportation or
    mandatory repatriation. Foreign victims who chose not to
    cooperate in trafficking investigations are permitted to remain
    in Bulgaria for 40 days for recovery before being returned to
    their country of origin; the recovery period for foreign child
    victims was 70 days. There were no reports of trafficking
    victims punished for unlawful acts that they committed as
    part of their being trafficked.
    Prevention
    The Bulgarian government demonstrated significant efforts
    to prevent human trafficking during the reporting period.
    The government spent approximately $37,000 in 2011 on
    prevention activities. In October, the government implemented
    its annual major campaign, “Human Trafficking – Time for
    Action,” which in 2011 cost $27,000 and utilized booklets,
    postcards, book separators, CDs, video and audio spots on
    major radio and television stations, outdoor advertisements,
    and campaign branding of three central metro stations
    in Sofia. The government also trained 180 teachers in
    engaging students in interactive discussions on trafficking.
    The National Commission for the Fight against Trafficking
    in Persons continued to serve as the government’s focal
    point for coordinating anti-trafficking efforts. Six regional
    commissions operating under the national commission
    carried out trafficking prevention campaigns during the
    year. For instance, in July, the local commission in Pazardzhik
    organized a prevention campaign targeting the local Romani
    community during which it distributed information brochures,
    T-shirts, and hats. The National Commission routinely referred
    information of potentially fraudulent job offers to the Labor
    Ministry’s Inspectorate for investigation and administrative
    punishment; in 2011, the Commission referred 11 such cases.
    The government operated mobile child protection units to
    identify vulnerable street children. The government also
    demonstrated efforts to reduce demand for commercial sex
    acts by emphasizing the punishments for offenders in its
    awareness campaigns. The Bulgarian government participated
    in a number of regional conferences, including hosting a
    seminar on labor trafficking in June 2011 that was attended
    by representatives from nine European countries. At the close
    of the reporting period, the Government of Bulgaria had
    developed but not yet adopted its 2012 national action plan
    for combating human trafficking.
    http://www.state.gov/documents/organization/192594.pdf

    Не цъфтиш ли като цвете, гниеш като бурен.
  6. 6 Профил на Øϰϰå Çҩßё
    Øϰϰå Çҩßё
    Рейтинг: 594 Гневно

    .. аааа значи като става дума за румънски цигани можете да ги пишете роми, а нашите ги наричате българи от етнически произход или мн често просто българи..

    иронията е моята първа, втора и трета природа, аронията няма нищо общо
  7. 7 Профил на znaesht
    znaesht
    Рейтинг: 526 Разстроено

    Имам близка позната французойка от родом от това градче... чудно красив край, както и цялата Горна Савоя.... баща и беше професор в женевския университет

  8. 8 Профил на bta
    bta
    Рейтинг: 1341 Неутрално

    До коментар [#2] от "skiper":

    ще излезеш расист

  9. 9 Профил на triton123
    triton123
    Рейтинг: 541 Неутрално

    хахаха,ама интересно тая журналистика и тия служби-български или чужди-за какво кипрят най-отгоре и най-отпред формулировката "трафик на хора" ?! Кражби,просия,измами,обири ,сътворени от тоя човешки боклук-това е ясно,така е! Ама какъв трафик тука?! Всичките са с пашапорт на страна от ЕС-следователно МОГАТ да пребивават поне 3 месеца където и да е в ЕС!
    А за другото-искате да ми кажете че такава МРЪСНА и ГРОЗНА сган,личаща от самолет и начаса..тя си е седяла месеци или годинки наред в китна Франция или Швейцария???!!!Че и прескачала -подскачала ту тук,ту там?!
    чакайте малко бе....нали има куп формалности там,които..не са такива елементарни формалности!! никой ли не ги видя и не ги пита,примерно: ей,къде ти е регистрацията по адрес,какви сте,колко сте,с какво се занимавате..осигуровки,соц. и други номера,платен наем..извънземни ли сте..какви сте?!

  10. 10
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    Коментарът беше изтрит от модераторите, защото съдържаше обидни или нецензурни квалификации, обиди на расова, сексуална, етническа или верска основа или призиви към насилие по адрес на конкретни лица.

  11. 11
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    Коментарът беше изтрит от модераторите, защото не беше по темата на материала, за който се отнася.





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