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About me:

An art-enthusiast who is diagnosed with the incurable disease of wanderlust and traveled throughout the continent of North and South America, Europe, and Asia. Currently pursuing her studies in Social Sciences in Montreal, Canada, to acquire a more in-depth understanding of human relationships and interactions.

January 20, 2017:
I look forward for the inauguration of President Donald J. Trump not only as an American historical event; but, also, as a time of peak for the press. I especially look forward to the international relationships that the President will tie in, and the consequences that may be brought out from his blatant actions.


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This paper will study the roots of human trafficking with the fall of the Soviet Union and the establishment of Newly Independent States. Effective laws have been brought up by analyzing historical, sociological and political contexts. The study will explain that crime has become a huge transnational criminal organization because of economic disparities and the devaluation of women. Studies have shown that laws focusing on the punishment of offenders have been significantly useless at decreasing the crime rate.

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Human Trafficking and Human Rights: Three articles showing the plausible causes and resolutions to the social issue  

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Human trafficking is a social problem that has existed across the globe for a longtime, and its practice has deprived countless victims of their individual freedom. The United Nations defines human trafficking as the action of transporting individuals from one location to another for forced labour or sexual exploitation. It is an illegal act that is often underreported, kept underground, and pushed aside from government’s regulations. Yet, despite the difficulties, there are countries whose authorities are taking action to reinforce the concept of justice within their society.

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In the Name of "Honour"... Trump Tells Xi Jinping U.S. Will Honor ‘One China’ Policy    By Mark Landler and Michael Forsythe,   Published on February 9th, 2017.  

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In the 1960's and 1970s, the government of South Korea illegally detained “comfort women for the United States military”. Choe Sang-Hun, who worked for The Associated Press for 11 years before he became an official Korea correspondent for The New York Times, addresses this issue in his article "South Korea Illegally Held Prostitutes Who Catered to G.I.s Decades Ago, Court Says", published on January 20, 2017.

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All Subjects are Subject to Bias   Trump, Breitbart, and the rejection of multicultural democracy   By Daniel Kreiss   Published on January 30th, 2017 on Vox  

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On January 29, Liam Stack wrote an article called “Trump’s Executive Order on Immigration: What We Know and What We Don’t” for the New York Times. In it, he talks about the consequences of President Trump’s newest executing order affecting the immigration system such as banning residents from Iraq, Syria, Iran, Libya, Somalia, Sudan and Yemen for 90 days from entering the country, suspending all refugee admissions for 120 days and Syrian refugees will not be allowed in the United States for an indefinite period. Around the world, the consequences could be felt.

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Shinkokuzai: How a rapist becomes free of charge   The dubious cost of sexual assault in Japan    By Jake Adelstein   Published on November 5th, 2016 on TheJapanTimes  

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Recently, there are lots of accidents and issues which are related to illegal drugs around the world. Also, many people criticize drug addiction. Despite illegal drugs, some people use them. Why do people look for them? Especially, many actors in Japan tend to use them in order to get rid of lots of stress from work and feel healing their body. They are addicted to them. Some young people tend to use the drugs too. There are lots of reasons, for example, they want to use them simply for entertainment or in order to relieve the pressure they feel from their parents or friends and so on.

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An art-enthusiast who is diagnosed with the incurable disease of wanderlust and traveled throughout the continent of North and South America, Europe, and Asia.

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