The victims of sex trafficking are dramatically increasing which has resulted in criminal acts and prevailing immoral activities in the society. Hence human dignity and self-esteem is continuously degrading while imposing serious challenges on the social, economic and political systems. Within the last two decades human trafficking has received immense attention due to increasing fraud and forced prostitution (Gozdiak, 2011).
Initially it was limited to some parts of the world but today it has turned into a global ethical and social issue which requires immediate action against the responsible institutions. Human trafficking is a highly profitable business with minimum risk and insignificant startup investment, and therefore formulating business alternatives for such a huge market is difficult. Moreover reducing the demand of commercial sex is yet another obstacle apart from the involvement of influential individuals in this business. Currently different organizations are working to resolve this issue however vigorous research is required to end the demand of sex trafficking (Dalla, et. al., 2011).
In the contemporary world human sex trafficking is similar to slavery where thousands of women and children are forced into prostitution. These victims are discarded when their physical attractions and sexual abilities are ended. The prostitution business is more profitable than narcotics because it does not require huge startup investments while involving no significant political or commercial risks (Kara, 2013). In almost all the situations criminals and social offenders are involved in human trade and the victimization of vulnerable women and children. Although different protective measures have been taken on national and international level against human sex trafficking but on the whole the commercial sex business is gaining strength (Territo & Kirkham, 2010). This calls