If you missed my talk at the Hinckley Institute, you may listen to it online now.
SW 6621 / SW 5830 at University of Utah
Semester: Fall 2018
University of Utah
An Online Course
Social Work and Human Trafficking is an online BSW/MSW elective course designed to introduce students to contemporary human trafficking, both domestically and globally. Students will learn about important terminology and types of trafficking, indicators of and contributors to this issue, and policy debates regarding appropriate intervention. Physical, emotional, and psychological trauma will be explored, as well as the role social workers can play at the micro- and macro-level. Government, criminal justice, and community-based strategies will be reviewed and critiqued.
Here you will find educational content created by the Human Trafficking Course participants.
Find the podcast playlist here
Here is a link to the video playlist: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=jOTvbh1op5M&list=PL3GNrKKSmkl5pfuIVSsyA2svp9yPT3Wlj&index=1
To follow along Katie & Leah’s presentation at WRC, click on this link: https://drive.google.com/open?id=1Dg48SmQq-rO-5i0uawKP48xiU-PpF2SJ
A Critical Examination of the Commercial Banana Trade
and Fair Trade in the Americas
Human Trafficking in the Health Care Setting
The Interaction Between Human Trafficking and Unaccompanied Homeless Youth in the United States
Human Trafficking and Labor Exploitation
Report on Housing/Shelter Resources for Human Trafficking Survivors in Salt Lake Utah
Utah Trafficking in Person’s Website: https://drive.google.com/open?id=1H6GOXV_dLb7rfwdli4GDgof81pw7xFUt
Ethnic Studies 5350
Transnationalism, Migration & Diasporic Communities
Professor: Dr. Annie Isabel Fukushima
University of Utah
What are the processes that different ethnic migrants settle within the U.S.? How do migrants maintain ties with their “home” and create a sense of community both locally and transnationally? Through concepts of immigration, transnationalism, and community, this course explores the displacements, relocations, and remaking of communities and identities. Integrating disciplines of cultural studies, history, legal studies, race studies, and sociology, this course examines the movement of people. This course employs relational analysis to understand the historical and contemporary patterns that vie rise to the various ebbs and flows of people, resources, cultures, and communities. Dr. Annie Isabel Fukushima is the author of Migrant Crossings: Witnessing Human Trafficking in the US (Stanford University Press, 2019).