Good Girls Gone is a dramatic feature film, based on actual events, and focused on the epidemic of human sex trafficking in the United States. Natasha, a Gulf War veteran, and single mom, finds her life shattered when her daughter goes missing without a trace. With the help of her oldest friend and army buddy Christine, a recently promoted police lieutenant, she begins the harrowing search for her daughter Nina. The pair face roadblocks due to the complacency of their town, false leads, and a dismissive local police force. All comes to a head when Natasha discovers a piece of evidence that ties her daughter to a human trafficking ring.
Help Us To Help Them
We often think of human trafficking as only an international issue. But it’s happening everywhere. Very likely in your town, right now. Experts agree that educating the public about trafficking: the signs, the proximity, the proliferation, is crucial to culling this industry. Good Girls Gone strives to do just that – bringing desperately needed attention to a fresh audience. What can you do? Helping us to fund this film will help ensure the highest quality project, which in turn will help increase our distribution area – thus spreading our message to even more people. Please consider donating right now.
All Donations Are Tax Deductible
Producer Marcelo is a NYC-based Brazilian-born specialist in TV and film production. Marcelo worked on several projects: reality shows, music videos, web series, and the movie Tom In America for Queens Pictures and the short films Last Spring and As Life Shifts at Remi Sparks Productions.
Story By Karina Padrón was born in Miami, FL in 1996 to two Cuban immigrants. Growing up, Padrón was promoted by her father’s interest in History and Fine Arts to explore a world outside of her own. It is through this education that she began to start writing prose, and eventually working as a journalist and filmmaker.
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What is Human Trafficking?
Human trafficking is the trade of humans, most commonly for the purpose of forced labor, sexual slavery, or commercial sexual exploitation for the trafficker or others. This may encompass providing a spouse in the context of forced marriage, or the extraction of organs or tissues, including for surrogacy and ova removal. Human trafficking can occur within a country or trans-nationally. Human trafficking is a crime against the person because of the violation of the victim’s rights of movement through coercion and because of their commercial exploitation. Human trafficking is the trade in people, especially women and children, and does not necessarily involve the movement of the person from one place to another.
Locations of Potential Human Trafficking Cases
1 (888) 373-7888National Human Trafficking Resource Center traffickingresourcecenter.org
Produced by Marcelo Remizov