That is due to the high volume of cases, the fact that some victims do not share their home addresses for fear of reprisals against their families, and because relatives cannot always identify them easily after years apart. In the last eight years, Bangladesh has brought home about 1, trafficking survivors from India, predominantly women and girls in West Bengal and the western state of Maharashtra. The girls - now aged 16 and 17 - were rescued in from a brothel in West Bengal where they were held in one room, beaten, plied with drink and drugs until addicted, and repeatedly raped. The younger girl, Neela, said she wanted to take out a loan and set up a beauty parlor when she finally returns home. Maybe we too will go back one day. Weeks after speaking to the Thomson Reuters Foundation, the teenager returned to Bangladesh, having spent nearly nine years in India. India and Bangladesh signed a partnership in to speed up repatriations, but how a victim is treated - whether it is their experience with the judiciary or the wait to go home - varies from one Indian state to another, according to activists. Sitting at her desk, state government anti-trafficking consultant Madhumita Haldar showed two photos of a teenage Bangladeshi victim on her smartphone. One in four trafficking cases in India leads to conviction, while in Bangladesh, only 30 convictions have been secured under a law, with more than 4, cases still awaiting trial.
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