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Duration: 7min 37sec Views: 515 Submitted: 26.07.2020
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By Reuters Staff. BEIRUT Reuters - Lebanese security forces have broken up a human trafficking network and freed 75 girls, mostly Syrians, they said were beaten and forced into prostitution. A statement by the internal security forces, published on the National News Agency, said they arrested 10 men and eight women who had been guarding the girls during raids earlier this week on nightclubs and apartments in Jounieh, north of Beirut. It said the girls had been beaten and tortured and forced into prostitution by various means including threats to publish pictures of them naked. Two members of the group, which the security forces described as the most dangerous human trafficking network in the country, were still on the run, the statement said. The five-year conflict in Syria has driven more than a million refugees into neighbouring Lebanon.

Prostitution in Lebanon

Lebanon: Syrian Women at Risk of Sex Trafficking | Human Rights Watch

Beirut, the Lebanese capital, and Jounieh, a coastal town about 10km 6. A GS officer estimated that there are at least women and girls who have been forced into prostitution in these areas. But the numbers are hard to verify because of the hidden nature of the problem. The plight of these women is compounded by the way the law is applied in Lebanon. The punishment is a prison sentence of anything from a month to a year.

Continuum of sexual and gender-based violence risks among Syrian refugee women and girls in Lebanon

Help us continue to fight human rights abuses. Please give now to support our work. The government should enforce its anti-trafficking law more effectively, remove obstacles to reporting trafficking, improve police coordination, and provide support to trafficking survivors. Syrian women appear to be at particular risk of trafficking into forced prostitution and sexual exploitation in Lebanon.
The Government of Lebanon does not fully meet the minimum standards for the elimination of trafficking but is making significant efforts to do so. The government demonstrated overall increasing efforts compared to the previous reporting period; therefore Lebanon remained on Tier 2. These efforts included convicting more traffickers and referring more trafficking victims to NGO protection services than in the previous reporting period.