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SK was a young girl when a year-old woman convinced her to travel out of her home province to look for work. But, after she'd lost her mother's jewelry as payment for the trip, SK was sold into Phnom Penh's sex trade. SK, who asked that her name not be used, became part of Cambodia's vibrant sex industry, forced to take drugs and "perform services for guests" of a karaoke parlor.
She would take little pink pills and see up to four men each night and only escaped by jumping out a window and calling her father to come and get her. Now 15, SK is safe at home in Kampong Speu, but her family is filing suit with provincial authorities to bring her abductors to justice and appealing to the government to do more to stop trafficking. I wanted to commit suicide I now think my life has no value, and no future. I think it is my bad karma. Human trafficking in sex and labor continues to plague Cambodia.
SK's story highlights an industry that new laws have so far been able to eradicate. Young girls from the provinces still fall prey to recruiters, who promise legitimate work to the naive and desperate and have little fear of the law.
When the police, the courts arrest them and then free them, claiming lack of evidence, it is wrong. The perpetrators must be punished according to the law. Many victims of sex trafficking report similar hopelessness, and they often blame themselves or feel their lives are irreparably damaged.
But Kek Galabru said women like SK are victims and must be helped. If we go to the police, the police just take money and don't work for us. If we go to the court, the court just takes the money and doesn't work for us.