"Tiggeridomen in Växjö can have a deterrent effect."
"It shows that there is a risk of getting caught and the penalties can be severe for those who take people to Sweden to make use of them, consider the inspector Kajsa Wahlberg."
"She works at the police national operations department (Noa) and has a mandate to report to the government on trafficking in human beings in Sweden."
"I think it is good, severe punishments," she says about the Växjö district court's judgment against seven men from Bulgaria."
"It is the fourth människohandelsdomen in Sweden in the year and the four judges have handed down in diverse parts of Sweden," she says. The characteristics of Växjödomen is its range."
"– It is also the first time we have so many who are sentenced in the same case. Seven is quite rare, often it is only two–three pieces that are judged at the same time."
"Reconnaissance and eavesdropping."
"the Police are increasingly using the same type of methods when it comes to trafficking in human beings, beggar at the other spaningsbrott, for example, the intelligence, phone tapping and video surveillance."
" so we have a lot of information when we make a crackdown that we can match against what the victims are saying and what the suspects are saying to see who is the most credible."
"It increases the likelihood of conviction, but it is at the same time an ethical dilemma to let the crime run before the police's eyes."
"– It is the same dilemma that human trafficking for sexual purposes and prostitution, that people are being exploited, while you look on. We call it the interim inaction, firing up an intervention in order to secure the evidence, " says Kajsa Wahlberg."
"the Alternative, to intervene at an early stage, usually results to to the offenders won't have significantly lighter away."