Human trafficking is a form of organized crime. Traffickers and accomplices unhesitatingly commit several types of crimes against their victims: fraud, physical and mental abuse, sexual abuse, holding them for ransom, deprivation of food and medical care, forced labor, organ removal, recruitment for war, and even murder. In the process of migration, organized traffickers deceive labor migrants or forcibly make them work in various forms of hard labor, without wages, and at unsafe jobs. They are transported abroad in the name of foreign employment. In most cases, they are then forced to work, exploited, or held against their will. Some of the main causes of human trafficking are economic, social, and cultural vulnerability. These stem from deterioration of social bonds, legal loopholes, ignorance of policies and procedures, poverty, lack of education, a lack of institutional initiatives to prevent trafficking and, above all, limited access to legal aid for remediation. Human trafficking has increased at an alarming rate around the world. It is, therefore, a basic responsibility of all citizens to speak out against this type of violence.