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In South Africa, public service announcements airing on television and radio stations are reminiscent of the human trafficking estimates stated publicly before the 2006 World Cup."Leading up to the 2010 World Cup, as many as 100,000 victims are expected to fall prey to traffickers, pimps and underground crime syndicates," warns one anti-trafficking message starring several popular South African actors and musicians."What we have seen is misreporting of facts," said Eric Harper, director of the Cape Town-based Sex Worker Education and Advocacy Taskforce (SWEAT).
Harper said South Africa would do well to learn from the German example, in which the number of trafficking victims ultimately identified by police paled in comparison to the pretournament hype.
CAPE TOWN, South Africa -- She agreed to meet at a safe house in Cape Town, her refuge since early February.
Now 32, Jasmine (her name has been changed to protect her identity) has barely known a life outside prostitution.
Despite her most recent experience, Jasmine asked before an extensive interview with "Outside the Lines" whether she "fit the criteria" to be included in a story about the effect of the World Cup on human trafficking in South Africa."My perception of human trafficking was being chained to a bed, or like in a small little box, and being sent to another country, and I didn't think of it internally," she said.Editor's note: For more than nine months, "Outside the Lines" has investigated whether the presence of the 2010 FIFA World Cup in South Africa will have an effect on human trafficking in the country.OTL interviewed dozens of sources in South Africa and around the world, including officials in law enforcement, government agencies, research institutes and advocacy groups, as well as pimps and prostitutes who will work the brothels and streets of South African cities that are hosting World Cup matches.Last month, South African President Jacob Zuma signed legislation that makes trafficking in minors a crime, but more comprehensive anti-trafficking legislation remains stuck in a committee within the South African Parliament and won't be passed into law until late 2010 at the earliest, according to Errol Naidoo, an activist and lobbyist who pushed hard to get the legislation passed before the World Cup started."I think that most people are just appalled that government is not taking this seriously enough," Naidoo said in a recent interview near his Cape Town office, just outside the gates of Parliament."Recently, they arrested nine Nigerian traffickers ...and they don't have the law in place to effectively and comprehensively deal with these guys."An ordained minister who runs the conservative Family Policy Institute, Naidoo said sex traffickers see the World Cup as a once-in-a-lifetime opportunity to "cash in.""They are operating on the principle that there are many desperate young women in South Africa because of the high levels of unemployment, of poverty and desperation, so they are feeding off that and they know that they stand to make millions and millions of rand [South Africa's currency] over the period [of the World Cup]," Naidoo said.