Now through the month of September, your first monthly gift will be matched.*
As our way of saying thanks, we’ll also send you a free TER hat ($40 value!).
Sons and daughters will be trafficked tonight. Bought, sold, abused, and enslaved.
By giving $40 or more a month, you can deploy The Exodus Road’s Search + Rescue teams to gather evidence, facilitate rescue missions, and provide care to survivors with local police and social workers.
Your monthly gift of $40 or more directly empowers the investigative, rescue, and aftercare work of our teams. Donations provide critical items such as: covert gear, investigative expenses, law enforcement support, and funds for social workers.
Your funds are used to deploy Search + Rescue operatives (predominately nationals) alongside local law enforcement and aftercare workers. These men and women work on the front lines to help rescue survivors and arrest traffickers.
When you join Search + Rescue, you will receive special access to stories of rescue that your giving impacts. You’ll also have unique opportunities to connect with the operatives and will be joining a community that celebrates freedom together.
Join Search + Rescue now through the month of September and your first monthly gift will be matched!* As our way of saying thanks, we’ll also send you a TER hat (worth $40!)
*While funds last, up to $10,000
In pledging $40 a month, a donor can support rescue operations that find and free victims of human trafficking. As costs and needs vary in each of the countries where we work, a monthly Search & Rescue pledge could go to cover costs like investigators’ transportation, equipment upkeep or related expenses. With more than 1,300 rescues to their credit, our frontline investigators could not operate without the support of Search & Rescue donors.
The Exodus Road has headquarters in Colorado Springs, CO, and offices in India, Thailand, and Latin America. Because human trafficking is everywhere, we are always evaluating opportunities to expand our reach into different countries. When credible and strategic opportunities arise we engage in a thorough due diligence process.
The Exodus Road was birthed out of a recognition of the deficiencies of intervention efforts around the globe. That deficiency still exists; so, we remain focused on intervention. We believe that when human trafficking practices and networks are disrupted today, we are preventing countless victims from being enslaved tomorrow. This is a strategic, effective, and long-term approach to bringing about positive social change.
At our core, we believe that human trafficking must be fought from within a culture if it is going to be fought at all; this is the only sustainable and systemic approach. We acknowledge the deep understanding that local law enforcement and governments have of their own country, laws, and human trafficking situation. So, we understand that collaboration with national organizations and individuals is critical for success.
The Exodus Road is committed to fiscal responsibility and accountability. We are a 501c3 nonprofit corporation in good standing in the state of Colorado. Though not required, we have voluntarily undergone an Independent Financial Audit from the reputable accounting firm, Capin & Crouse, and have passed every year we have completed it.
You can see our full financial data here.
The Exodus Road considers the safety of its operatives in the field of utmost importance. Because many of the agents live in the same countries where they are investigating, we do not publicly identify them.
The Exodus Road utilizes both Western volunteer operatives, who often come from military or law enforcement backgrounds, as well as a team of employed national investigators. Currently, most are male, but we do have several female operatives as well. Because of security, most active operatives maintain secure identities. All operatives must pass an extensive vetting process, which includes a psychological evaluation and field training.
True deliverance does not end with rescue, but must include quality restorative care for the victims. Because our focus is intervention, we are limited in what types of services we offer survivors, especially when government protocol is in place. While countries vary greatly in what level of care they offer survivors after a raid (both government and private), we have learned that quality aftercare remains a critical element — one that is typically lacking resources and accessibility.
In an effort to ensure better survivor care, we offer three solutions.