Donating cryptocurrency is a non-taxable event, meaning you do not owe capital gains tax on the appreciated amount and can deduct it on your taxes (if you are outside of the USA, please check first with a finance professional). This makes Bitcoin and other cryptocurrency donations one of the most tax efficient ways to support Hope for Justice. If you want to learn more about how donating crypto can lower your taxes, check out thegivingblock.com/faq. Talk to a crypto-savvy tax professional or connect with The Giving Block to get connected with one.
Hope for Justice accepts the following cryptocurrencies: Bitcoin (BTC), Ethereum (ETH), Amp (AMP), Aave (AAVE), Alchemix (ALCX), Ankr Network (ANKR), Balancer (BAL), Bancor Network Token (BNT), BarnBridge (BOND), Basic Attention Token (BAT), Bitcoin Cash (BCH), ChainLink (LINK), Compound (COMP), Curve (CRV), Dai (DAI), Decentraland (MANA), Dogecoin (DOGE), Enjin Coin (ENJ), Fantom (FTM), Filecoin (FIL), Gemini Dollar (GUSD), Injective Protocol (INJ), Kyber Network (KNC), Litecoin (LTC), Livepeer (LPT), Loopring (LRC), Maker (MKR), Mirror Protocol (MIR), Orchid (OXT), PAX Gold (PAXG), Polygon (MATIC), Ren (REN), Skale (SKL), Somnium Space (CUBE), Storj (STORJ), SushiSwap (SUSHI), Synthetix (SNX), Tezos (XTZ), The Graph (GRT), The Sandbox (SAND), UMA (UMA), Uniswap (UNI), Yearn.Finance (YFI), Zcash (ZEC), 0x (ZRX), 1inch (1INCH).
Why donate cryptocurrency to Hope for Justice?
Hope for Justice is a non-profit working to bring an end to human trafficking, to rescue the victims and provide the best possible aftercare.
Our model is based on four pillars: preventing exploitation; rescuing victims; restoring lives; and reforming society. Founded in 2008, Hope for Justice has grown to become a global organization with programs in the US and across five continents. We work directly with victims and survivors here and around the world while also campaigning for long-term change through our work with governments, law enforcement, businesses and people just like you.
You can be part of ending human trafficking.
What is human trafficking?
Human trafficking is a crime that involves exploiting a person for labor, services, or commercial sex. It is a type of modern slavery, which is an umbrella term encompassing slavery, servitude, forced or compulsory labor as well as human trafficking. Victims are unable to leave their situation of exploitation and are controlled by threats, punishment, violence, coercion, and deception.
It is happening all around us, with an estimated 24.9 million victims globally (plus 15.4 million people in forced marriages). There are thought to be up to 403,000 people affected in the US (Source: Walk Free Foundation, Global Slavery Index, 2018)
How we help
Hope for Justice is made up of world-class specialists with the skills and experience to help end this crime and provide trauma-informed care to its survivors. Our team includes:
-Investigators and former police detectives
-Community outreach workers
Making an impact
Last year our work reached 192,667 people (April 2020 to March 2021). This is how we were able to help them:
4,844 people – Rescued, helped through outreach or given aftercare after rescue
21,170 people – Intensive engagement through training and community prevention
166,653 people – Lighter engagement through events and indirect support
We operate across five continents from more than 30 locations. We have U.S offices in multiple states and are expanding fast to help more people.
Did you know?
-Hope for Justice’s licensed investigators come from prestigious law enforcement backgrounds, including the FBI and NCIS.
-We also run a network of aftercare safe houses for women rescued from human trafficking. We ensure survivors get the support and healing they need.
-We can offer in-person or online anti-trafficking training. We have trained over 15,000 people in the US in just three years.
-Runaway teens are at a particularly high risk of being targeted, with up to 1 in 6 lured into sex trafficking (NCMEC, 2019). Our teams have a high success rate of locating vulnerable teens and getting them to safety before the worst happens.