- Powerful networks of traffickers operate out of Tenancingo, Mexico, writes Bradley Myles
- Women and girls are forced by criminal networks to sell sex on the streets
- Citizens in the United States and Mexico can help fight sex trafficking, he says
Bradley Myles is the CEO of Polaris, an anti-human trafficking organization based in Washington, D.C. The opinions expressed in this commentary are his.
(CNN)Rosa was only 17 years old when she was approached in her small hometown in Mexico by a man claiming to sell clothing. Instead, he began courting her and she quickly fell in love with him.