Weissmueller's Article: Discrete Sides Of Human Trafficking

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Discrete Sides of Human Trafficking
Human trafficking is so concealed, yet it is a huge issue in today 's world. Amrita Biswas and Zach Weissmueller share two different opinions while arguing on human trafficking. In Biswas article “Human Trafficking Scenario in Bangladesh: Some concerns,” she argues against human trafficking and the huge issue it brings to the world. She also compares sex trafficking to slavery. The second article, “The Wrong Cure for Sex Trafficking” written by Weissmueller, argues more toward legalizing sex trafficking and the consequences of victims suffering prostitution. Biswas clearly has a better article because it shows a better pathos and logos argument. over Weissmueller’s better ethos argument. Although Amrita
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The writer creates a vivid disputation because she considers the victim 's feelings and emotions. Towards the middle of the article, Biswas wrote, “The tragedy of the this evil phenomenon lies in the fact that the victim is utilized in every way inhumanly possible” (Biswas, 2015, p. 86). It persuades the reader to agree that sex trafficking should be kept illegal and shows all of the casualty’s that go on and affect the poor victims.
Weissmueller’s article was lacking when displaying a pathos argument. The article was short and to the point when talking about legalizing sex trafficking. But, one thing it was missing was the feelings of the sex trafficked victims. “The Wrong Cure for Sex Trafficking” displayed a peculiar opinion. The author wrote that “Nevada, the only state where sex work is legal, demonstrates how lifting prohibition makes prostitutes safer” (Weissmueller, 2014, para. 5). Although, Weissmueller states this, he does not support his opinion with real victims tragedies or acquirements, as does
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Weissmueller shared his opinion in a very short article, leaving us with little facts that would have supported his statements. One fact that the author used to support himself was “"IF THERE WERE no demand for commercial sex, sex trafficking would not exist in the form it does today," reads the first line of a 2013 State Department report on curbing sexual slavery” (Weissmueller, 2014, para.1). This helped back-up his statement that “It 's the oldest profession, and it 's not going to go away until everyone doesn 't want to have sex anymore” (Weissmueller, 2104, para.11). Lacking the facts, support, and evidence, Weissmueller’s article was hard to agree

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