Trafficking is a multifaceted problem which calls for comprehensive approaches. Trafficking in human beings is a sensitive and complex issue. No country is immune from it. It is a form of modern-day slavery. The majority of transnational victims were trafficked into commercial sexual exploitation, although forced labor on farms, in restaurants, bars, nursing homes, construction sites or factories, or as household or cleaning help are also prevalent methods of abuse. Trafficking in human beings is a phenomenon which is directly connected to organized crime, poses a threat to international and internal security and violates the basic rights and freedoms of human beings. Trafficking crime normally involves more than one perpetrator and may also involve criminals that ‘broker’ human beings as a commodity, constituting a complementary element of trafficking. Trafficking crime functions only because there is a ready supply of victims at the start of the chain that are willing to consider migration as a means to improve their circumstances in their countries of origin.