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PROSECUTION The government demonstrated some improved law enforcement efforts, but it neglected to investigate non-payment of wages and passport withholding as indicators of potential trafficking crimes.The 2009 Suppression of the Trafficking in Persons Act defines and prohibits all forms of human trafficking, but it is overly broad because it includes offenses, such as prostitution, which are not trafficking crimes, as defined under international law.Some Saudi nationals engage in sex tourism in various countries worldwide.The Saudi government did not report efforts to address child sex tourism by Saudi nationals abroad through any law enforcement efforts.Some Saudi men used legally contracted “temporary marriages” to sexually exploit young girls and women—including Syrian refugees—overseas.The Government of Saudi Arabia does not fully comply with the minimum standards for the elimination of trafficking; however, it is making significant efforts to do so.
In August 2014, the Ministry of Justice (MOJ) voiced support for transferring the MOL Labor Dispute Settlement Court under the authority of the MOJ to improve efforts to identify potential trafficking crimes among labor dispute cases and ensure their referral for criminal prosecution; this transfer was pending at the end of the reporting period.
Due to Saudi Arabia’s requirement that foreign workers obtain an exit visa from their employers to legally leave the country, some are forced to work for months or years beyond their contract term because their employers will not grant them an exit permit.
Some women, primarily from Asia and Africa, are believed to be forced into prostitution in Saudi Arabia.
These penalties are sufficiently stringent and commensurate with those prescribed for other serious crimes.
The Council of Ministers’ Decision 166 prohibits the practice of withholding workers’ passports as a separate, lesser offense; however, the government did not report efforts to enforce this decision despite the Ministry of Labor (MOL) publicly reiterating in March 2015 that such acts are in violation of labor law.
The 2009 Act prescribes punishments of up to 15 years’ imprisonment and financial penalties.