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Anger and mistrust — the very qualities that helped them survive such dangerous conditions — have put them at odds with the caseworkers and care providers who tried to help.Then they're thrown into juvenile lockups that either don't recognize their trauma or don't have the resources to treat it. But for a brief moment, Sarah's looked promising: The system worked like it was supposed to."You are disrupting their continuity and their connection," said Angela Ellis, a Harris County juvenile judge who leads a specialty court for trafficking victims."Maybe you and I can look at it and say, ‘That's a really unhealthy connection to have.’ But it's what they have, it's what they know, and you are in some ways disrespecting their entire life and what they believe are their choices and their experiences." Pimps enforce rules through punishment and reward.
An Austin police detective named Trent Watts began visiting her.She's there because she exchanged text messages with an undercover police officer earlier that afternoon.He asked the price for "full service." She responded like she was supposed to: 0 for oral and vaginal sex.She slowly begins to volunteer information about what has happened since she left juvenile detention. Within days, Chris reconnected with her through a friend. There was the time Chris learned Sarah had made a plan to escape, so he stripped her naked and took away her clothes. Sarah begins to cry, using a brown paper towel to wipe her eyes.The time she woke up disoriented after a client drugged her — and Chris told her to shake it off and take a shower. People who care for sex-trafficking victims have a common refrain: It's not if they'll run away, but when. They have to be un-brainwashed," said Angela Goodwin, the director of investigations for the Department of Family and Protective Services, the state's child welfare agency. Sometimes the most you can hope for is, the times in between runs, they'll be shorter." A crucial element of what clinicians refer to as "trauma-informed care" is helping victims build healthy, trusting relationships — ones that allow them to battle the deep shame and helplessness that trigger the impulse to flee.
The time she didn't want to have sex with Chris and he raped her, saying he shouldn't have to ask. "They come across as a bad street kid because that's what they've had to do to survive," said Chuck Paul, a former Texas child welfare investigator who is raising money to build a new shelter for trafficking victims in San Antonio.