UN Global Compact Preparatory Process for Migration Policies: Red Dot Foundation's Online Consultation for September 2017
Red Dot Foundation has received special accreditation to the Global Compact preparatory process for Migration by the United Nations Member States.
In accordance with United Nations General Assembly resolution 71/1, the "New York Declaration for Refugees and Migrants," a preparatory process is underway for the intergovernmental negotiations of a global compact for safe, orderly and regular migration, to be adopted at an intergovernmental conference on international migration in 2018. As part of this preparatory process, the President of the General Assembly is organising a series of informal thematic sessions between April 2017 and November 2017, as well as four days of informal interactive multi-stakeholder hearings between April 2017 and June 2018, in accordance with the organisational arrangements adopted by the UN General Assembly.

September's consultation deals with policies around the theme of, "Smuggling of migrants, trafficking in persons and contemporary forms of slavery, including appropriate identification, protection and assistance to migrants and trafficking victims." We would like you to send us feedback which we can incorporate into our response at these sessions. Kindly leave your contact details so we can provide due credit to your inputs.

Kindly have a look at the form before you start filling it in. Please fill in NA where you would not like to add an answer. For any queries, kindly email info@safecity.in/vanditamorarka@gmail.com.

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What is the basic level of security and checks that countries must maintain to curb human trafficking across their borders? What action must be taken against countries that fail to maintain this level of security?
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What is the responsibility of the country where the migrant is trafficked to and from where the migrant is trafficked from, towards the migrant?
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What should be the basic guidelines towards victims of human trafficking when they are rescued or arrested? What rights should they have?
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Should employment agencies that facilitate the travel of migrants to other countries for work be allowed to withhold their passport and visa for security purposes? Should these countries be able to restrict the freedom of movement of these migrant workers?
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What frameworks can we develop to ensure that all countries share intelligence about human trafficking routes and the main groups involved in tracking within their borders? Should economic sanctions be imposed on countries that refuse to divulge such information?
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How are female migrant workers, particularly domestic workers, protected against violence and abuse in the context of families that they work for?
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How can policies on violence against women respond to the specific circumstances of migrant and refugee women without stigmatising them and their families?
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How can we adequately capture the compulsory forces and vulnerabilities that migrant women are exposed to (the most extreme case being that of trafficking) without casting them as victims with no agency in migration decisions and processes?
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What are the trade-offs involved and what role do legal frameworks and public policies play in enhancing or undermining women’s ability to make meaningful choices in the context of migration and mobility and in exiting oppressive relationships post-migration?
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How can civic society organisations be leveraged to fight trafficking and other modern forms of slavery?
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