Victims of human trafficking range from workers at restaurants and farms to young women forced into prostitution.
With an eye toward re-election, Michigan Attorney General Bill Schuette starts his fourth year on the job looking to see through initiatives that he says will help crime victims.
AG Bill Schuette says the state should treat teenage prostitutes as victims, not criminals.
The U.S. Supreme Court has scheduled arguments on Michigan’s affirmative action ban.
“Gas retailers are warned: we are watching and will not hesitate to take action if you hurt consumers and break Michigan law,” said Michigan Attorney General Bill Schuette.
Michigan’s attorney general says the collection at the Detroit Institute of Arts can’t be sold to pay off any of the city’s debt during a municipal bankruptcy.
“Twice women were violated, once by the rape and second by the justice was put in a box; put on a shelf. That’s going to end now,” said Attorney General Bill Schuette.
Bill Schuette filed a request with the Michigan Court of Appeals for a rare, four-county grand jury to conduct a confidential probe.
Voters approved the ban on affirmative action in 2006, but opponents to the ban filed suit saying that it’s unconstitutional.
“Human traffickers take advantage of technology to remain anonymous and keep their victims hidden in the shadows,” said Attorney General Bill Schuette.