Hope for Justice, West Midlands Police, National Crime Agency and the CPS brought down a modern slavery gang that exploited 400 victims. This is how the case began.
Hope for Justice’s provision of victim support was “instrumental” in tearing down the UK’s largest human trafficking network, police have said after the four-year investigation, dubbed Operation Fort.
Hope for Justice’s role in the smashing of the criminal gang behind the UK’s largest-ever trafficking case, working with police, has made global news headlines.
Three more people have been jailed today as part of the largest modern slavery prosecution in UK history, after eight others were convicted in July 2019 following a long-running investigation in which Hope for Justice worked closely with West Midlands Police, the National Crime Agency and the Crown Prosecution Service. Hope for Justice is
Hope for Justice is a global charity working to bring an end to modern slavery and human trafficking, and to protect the human rights of victims and survivors.
The UK's Nationality & Borders Bill has been criticised by anti-slavery and human rights charities, by the Independent Anti-Slavery Commissioner, and by the UN.
UK proposals to scrap human rights protections in favour of a Bill of Rights based on "common sense" could be immensely harmful for survivors of modern slavery.
A trafficking ring and co-conspirators were brought down by the largest modern slavery investigation in UK history, Operation Fort, sparked by Hope for Justice.
A mother and father-to-be are eagerly anticipating the arrival of their new baby after being freed from labour exploitation as part of the Operation Fort case.
Picture: Hope for Justice CEO, Tim Nelson, with No More Traffik founder Pete Kernoghan Belfast-based anti-trafficking organisation No More Traffik is seeking to have a greater impact in the fight against modern slavery in Northern Ireland by becoming part of the larger charity Hope for Justice. Pete Kernoghan, formerly Development Director and