Webinar: Human Trafficking in Arizona
The Center for Rural Health Webinar series
A webinar series focused on providing technical assistance to rural stakeholders to disseminate research findings, policy updates, best-practices and other rural health issues to statewide rural partners and stakeholders throughout the state.
Tuesday, April 26, 2016
12:00 pm Arizona Time
Human Trafficking in Arizona
Participants will learn:
- What is human trafficking and how it appears in our communities.
- The basics about child sex trafficking and available statistics.
- Case Studies of Sex Trafficking in Arizona.
- Prevention and awareness efforts in Arizona and what you can do.
Lynnette Grey Bull is Hunkpapa Lakota, from the band of Sitting Bull of the Standing Rock Sioux Tribe and is also Northern Arapaho from the Wind River Tribe. Lynnette’s victim advocacy efforts began in 2003, as a missionary volunteer on Skid Row in Los Angeles, California. Ms. Grey Bull has survived the many obstacles of being a victim herself, which drives her purpose to advocate for others. Seeing victims of sexual assault, murders, crimes against children, high suicide rates in youth, uninvestigated crimes and the rise of sex trafficking in Indian Country, provoked her to pursue tribal community outreach in 2010. Ms. Grey Bull’s self-determination to promote justice, awareness, healing and prevention inspired her to launch her own nonprofit organization, Not Our Native Children. Ms. Grey Bull serves as the Chair of the Governor’s Arizona Commission of Indian Affairs. She is also a Consultant and Advisor to the Department of Justice; AMBER Alert & AMBER in Indian Country Programs, Southwest Indigenous Women’s Coalition and Tribal Nations. Lynnette strives for the growth of a future where Indigenous population prevail in all the same areas where other ethnicities succeed, while upholding her traditional values.
For more information contact Jennifer Peters: email@example.com • 520.626.2254
This webinar is made possible through funding provided by Health Resources and Services Administration, Office for the Advancement of Telehealth (G22RH24749). Arizona State Office of Rural Health is funded granted through a grant from US Department of Health and Human Services. Grant number H95RH00102-25-00
This information or content and conclusions are those of the author and should not be construed as the official position or policy of, nor should any endorsements be inferred by HRSA, DHHS or the U.S. Government.