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Middleberg explained that the practice of slavery extends far beyond the tiny Indonesian island exposed by Mendoza and her colleagues.He also told Tobia that sexual slavery accounts for only around one fifth of slavery worldwide.
She says the two began chatting online via Skype.“Once the two started web chatting via Skype, the suspect was able to convince the victim to remove articles of clothing in order for the victim to expose her breast for the suspect’s sexual gratification,” the search warrant states.The firm reportedly found “numerous chat logs within Skype on the desktop computer used by (Dorcas) while at Davidson College.” According to the search warrant, the screen name matched the name being investigated by the SBI.The user communicated with “approximately 17 individuals who represented themselves as being underage females,” the warrant stated.They said they lived on a few bites of rice and curry a day in a space barely big enough to lie down, stuck until the next trawler forces them back to sea.Photo by Dita Alangkara/Associated Press Twenty-one million people are currently victims of modern day slavery. Tobia, host of PBS News Hour’s newest podcast, “Shortwave,” recently reported on this horrifying practice, how it persists and the many ways it permeates modern life.And most Americans use or consume products produced by slave labor — everything from pet food to sushi to cell phone parts–on a daily basis. Tobia spoke to Martha Mendoza, one of a team of AP reporters who uncovered a fishing business in Indonesia that relies on slave labor to net seafood that ends up in products, including Fancy Feast cat food, calamari and imitation crab.
The men who catch the fish are kept in cages and compensated rarely, if at all.
According to an online biography, Dorcas' research program focuses on the study of amphibians and reptiles.
He is involved in numerous research projects, including the study of invasive Burmese pythons in Florida.
Forty-three Burmese pythons weighing a combined ton have been captured and killed in south Florida over the past few months, in a concerted effort to tackle the apex predator that has been wreaking havoc on the local ecosystem.
'You’re looking at the true scale of the problem out there,' Ian Bartoszak, a wildlife biologist for the Conservancy, said, according to Gulf Shore Life.
“About 70 to 80 percent of slavery is actually labor slavery,” he told Tobia.