POLE Gem's Mission to bring love to those in the sex industry
I remember a look of terror and shock in Emma’s eyes as I told her the news about a man who was arrested for shooting another man dead, at the club she worked earlier that week. She recognized the shooter as one of the men she had entertained the very night of the murder.
What if churches spoke out powerfully against this injustice, uniting together to protect the vulnerable in our community? What if we could ALL make a difference in ending sex trafficking, right here in our communities?
How does the identity-forming power of language relate to the fight against human trafficking, and what I can do about it, you might wonder? How can I wield the awesome responsibility of my own speech in such a way that I help create a more just world? I’m glad you asked. Here’s how.
One volunteer's reflections on Dress for FREEdom 2016
As I gazed out into the sunshine on the morning of April 8, 2016, I saw the balloons swaying gently in the breeze. A sign with a giant arrow pointed the way to the registration table, where I and other volunteers sat, ready to welcome attendees to Dress for FREEdom.
Five years ago, I walked through those doors as an intern and began my journey with Door to Grace. I was passionate about the issue of sex trafficking, but little did I know at the time how pivotal Door to Grace and the relationships I had developed there would be in my own healing journey.
Showing at-risk girls their potential and value as daughters of the King.
The world is full of girls like Carolina – girls with potential to be agents of change in their homes, schools, and countries. The IPC believes that local communities are rich in resources that can help their girls know and live out their true identity and value.