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A leading suspect in a high-profile sex trafficking trial in Argentina has claimed that she too was a victim of forced prostitution, illustrating the difficulties in drawing a sharp line between victims and victimizers in the sex industry. Ever since the disappearance, Trimarco has visited brothels throughout the country in search of her daughter, even going so far as to pose as a pimp to gain access to the seedy underworld of the northwestern province of La Rioja in As InSight Crime has reported , her efforts to find her daughter earned Trimarco a reputation as a tireless campaigner against the sex trafficking industry.
In she set up the Fundacion Maria de los Angeles, an organization which has liberated hundreds of women from conditions of sexual slavery and works to raise awareness of the issue nationwide. According to testimony of rescued women, all of the suspects had contact with Veron in brothels in the north of the country.
The focus of the case is a woman named Daniela Milhein pictured. With the help of her partner Alejandro Gonzalez, Milhein ran a sex trafficking ring out of a house in Tucuman. They also sent young women to work in brothels in the distant city of Rio Gallegos, located in the far southern province of Santa Cruz.
In her defense, Daniela Milhein has blurred the lines between victim and villain in sex trafficking. At the age of 16, she says she found herself working for a pimp named Ruben Ale, who has not been named as a suspect in the case. This illustrates a relatively common feature of the commercial sex trade. With age, women who have spent much of their lives in the business sometimes find themselves rising through the ranks to become madams, thus perpetuating a cycle of abuse. Fatima Mansilla, who told the court that she witnessed Veron being held captive by Milhein in , said that the madam manipulated her emotionally and mentally.
The other girls were told similar things, but all found themselves trapped into feeling obligated to their captors. Because women like Mansilla are told that they are making their own decisions despite facing implicit and explicit threats , they sometimes believe that they are in control of their situation. Such manipulation is a common method of control in sex trafficking, and accounts for the difficulties in distinguishing trafficking victims from women who voluntarily become prostitutes, which is legal in Argentina.