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How far would you go to rescue your only  daughter?

You Are Invited!

12/5/2019

Book Reading and Signing

Time: 6 p.m.

Masters Kitchen and Cocktail Restaurant at 208 South Coast Highway, Oceanside, CA.

+ Event Details

12/5/2019

Book Reading and Signing

  

I will be reading from Story of a Stolen Girl and speaking about human trafficking in the United States. A portion of the profits from the sale of Story of a Stolen Girl are donated to organizations that either fight human trafficking or provide services to victims. Books will be for sale at this signing, and I am happy to sign those purchased elsewhere as well. 

Time: 6 p.m.

Masters Kitchen and Cocktail Restaurant at 208 South Coast Highway, Oceanside, CA.

Story of a Stolen Girl

Anticipated Thilller Released Summer 2018

Suspense -- International Intrigue

Available at Amazon.com and Barnes & Noble.com

The story of a mother's love and how she did what no other mother has ever done to rescue her only daughter.  

Click here to order now on Barnes & Noble

A Must Read!

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SOROPTMIST INTERNATIONAL

A portion of the proceeds from the sale of Story of a Stolen Girl  will be donated to Soroptimist International to further their cause of fighting human trafficking.

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Sign up to learn about new developments, studies, services, and events that fight human trafficking.

Why I wrote Story of A Stolen Girl

   


I began my professional career in the California Community College system as a cosmetology instructor and retired as a college president. During this time, my primary goal was to develop programs, services, and facilities to improve student opportunities and achievements. In that spirit, I wanted to write a novel that could improve the lives of fellow human beings who are in desperate need. 


Every year, 800,000 children, women, and men are trafficked. Human trafficking, as the fastest growing crime in the world, is also the most under-reported. From infant to young adult, children are sold as slaves. To survive, they struggle in untenable conditions to secure the most minimal form of survival. Children work in the sex industry, in mines, in homes cooking and cleaning, in the streets, and on construction sites. They haul rocks, pull heavy carts, and clear land. They slave in sweatshops, kitchens, and assembly lines. Young boys, dressed as girls, are forced to dance and often much more. Parents atone for their sins by selling young girls to religious leaders as “slaves to the gods.” From the age of five and into adulthood, should they survive, children make bricks, dig for diamonds, and work on drug and cocoa farms. They die having their organs harvested. They also die in battle when they are turned into killers to fight adults' wars. 


Most Americans believe human trafficking is a problem only in poor and underdeveloped countries, too far away to be our concern. However, statistics report over 50,000 slaves in the United States, with another 17,500 being trafficked every year. There has never been a country or time in history when it did not occur. The problem is huge. Resolution requires societal change. If this book stimulates conversation that makes a difference for even one victim, I am satisfied with its results. Thank you for caring. Pat Spencer

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