Friday, December 10, 2010

Personal Ideas

Shared Hope Fellowship:
The Hope Fellowship Program allows individuals with a deep commitment to the protection of women and children to make a significant difference in the world. Hope Fellows are typically law students, graduate students or professionals who demonstrate an understanding of human rights and work in fields related to law, public policy, marketing, media, victim services or academia. However, all fields of expertise are welcome. Special exceptions can be made for motivated undergraduate students. Fellowships usually last from three months to one year. The Hope Fellowship Program is research intensive. The scope and nature of projects are determined on an individual basis, taking into account the talents and interests of the candidate and the needs of Shared Hope International.

"I'm Not Buying It"
Turn off the Red Light
Real Men Don’t Buy Girls
"coaster crawl" :  leave coasters with information about trafficking at bars
Theresa Flores- speak at colleges 

Polaris Fellowship
Polaris Project's Fellowship Program is a formalized leadership development program focused on training future leaders to serve in the anti-trafficking movement and other related fields.  Based primarily out of Polaris Project's Washington, D.C. headquarters office, this program is integrated into all of our programmatic and operational departments to offer fellows the maximum amount of opportunities.  Fellows also participate in our local client services offices in Washington, DC and Newark, New Jersey, and Polaris Project Japan offers Fellowship positions as well.  The Fellowship Program is nationally recognized as one of the premiere leadership development programs exclusively focused on the issue of human trafficking and on providing young professionals with training and on-the-ground practical experiences in the anti-trafficking movement.  After participating in an intensive training and orientation process, fellows engage in meaningful projects and continuing education and professional development activities.  Since the fellowship program's inception in Spring 2003, more than 300 fellows have completed the Fellowship Program, many of whom have gone on to fill important roles in the anti-trafficking movement and other related fields.

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