They call them “lover boys”, the lynchpin of the trafficking business. a cash machine.” According to “lover boy”, Romanian police are clamping down. As a result, the business is splintering into smaller operations with an emphasis on sending women to other European countries. The way he avoids police: keep the numbers small, keep them tightly controlled. Just saying what they can do with all that money.” “So you’re selling a dream to these women? And I'm angry at society for turning a blind eye." Some of the girls are only 14 or 15, coming from dysfunctional homes where they have already suffered physical, psychological and sexual abuse, according to Women News Network.Matei provides them with long-term care, helping them return to school, or if they are older, to find a job, according to the website."It's dangerous because anything can happen,” Matei told Al Jazeera.Now 18, she became pregnant three years ago when she was just 15.Her boyfriend left her to work in Mozambique and her parents threw her out of their house in shame.
He was in his mid-20s, good looking, well dressed, looked after himself. You couldn’t help yourself, you started to like him. According to the pimp in the car, he starts boyfriend, he finishes boss: “If she looks good, then you have an ATM… I ask him whether he feels guilty about what he’s doing. As we did, it became clear, he was describing his own life as well.
For example, the share of rural teens receiving instruction about birth control declined from 71% to 48% among females, and 59% to 45% among males. • Formal instruction may not be skills-based; only 50% of teen females and 58% of teen males received formal instruction about how to use a condom. • Many sexually experienced teens (43% of males and 57% of females) do not receive formal instruction about contraception before they first have sex; fewer received instruction about where to get birth control (31% males, 46% females). • According to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, instruction on sexual health topics including human sexuality, HIV or STD prevention and pregnancy prevention is more commonly required in high school than in middle or elementary school. • In 2014, 72% of U. public and private high schools taught pregnancy prevention; 76% taught abstinence as the most effective method to avoid pregnancy, HIV and other STDs; 61% taught about contraceptive efficacy; and 35% taught students how to correctly use a condom as part of required instruction. • At the middle school level, 38% of schools taught pregnancy prevention; 50% taught abstinence as the most effective method to avoid pregnancy, HIV and other STDs; 26% taught about contraceptive efficacy; and 10% taught students how to correctly use a condom as part of required instruction. • Among schools requiring instruction about pregnancy prevention, the average class time for this topic was 4.2 hours in high schools and 2.7 hours in middle schools. • Eighty-eight percent of schools allow parents to exclude their children from sexual health education. • The share of schools providing sexual health education declined from 2000-2014, across topics ranging from puberty and abstinence to how to use a condom.  Adolescents may receive information about sexual health topics from a range of sources beyond formal instruction. Washington, DC: Pew Internet & American Life Project, 2015.
Here we consider the role of parents, health care providers and the media as potential sources of sexual health information for teens.
• Seventy percent of male adolescents and 78% of female adolescents report talking with a parent about at least one of six sex education topics: how to say no to sex, methods of birth control, STIs, where to get birth control, how to prevent HIV infection and how to use a condom. • Young women are more likely than young men to talk with their parents about all sexual health topics except how to use a condom, which is more common among males (45%) than females (36%). • Despite declines in formal sex education between 2006–20–2013, the share of teens talking with parents about most sex education topics has not changed. • Even when parents provide information, their knowledge about contraception or other sexual health topics may often be inaccurate or incomplete. • Both the American Medical Association and the American Pediatrics Association recommend that physicians provide confidential time during adolescent primary care visits to discuss sexuality and counsel teens about sexual behavior.  • Despite these recommendations, many health care providers do not talk with their teen patients about sexual health issues during primary care visits.
When these conversations do occur, they are brief; in one study, these conversations lasted an average of 36 seconds. • Many teens feel uncomfortable talking with their health care provider about sexual health issues, and many providers also have concerns about discussing these issues. • Among sexually experienced adolescents who did not get birth control instruction from either formal sources or a parent, 7% of females and 13% of males ages 15-19 talked with a health care provider about birth control. Receipt of sexual health information from parents, teachers, and healthcare providers by sexually experienced US adolescents.