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The annual cost of psychosocial workplace aggression varied substantially, ranging between $114.64 million and $35.9 billion. Heterogeneity across studies was found, with noted variations in stated study aims, utilized prevalence statistics and included costs. The review concludes that existing evidence attests to the substantial cost of psychosocial workplace aggression to both the individual and society, albeit such derived estimates are likely gross underestimates.
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With tens of thousands of fans expected to take part in festivities in Tampa, Florida, around the game, police, football stars and even ride hailing apps such as Uber are warning that traffickers could capitalize on increased demand for paid sex.Billboards, commercials and even a collection of goat sculptures are part of this year’s awareness raising blitz as officials monitor the web to target people buying sex online and teach cab drivers and hotel staff to spot potential victims.But while ‘The Super Bowl: a magnet for sex trafficking’ might make for an attention grabbing headline, is it true?No, say academics from different universities who have studied the event and found no evidence to suggest it leads to an uptick in trafficking. So why does it matter anyway?Some advocates fear the furore fuels misconceptions and myths on the issue, wastes time and resources, and leads to sex workers being wrongly labelled as victims or criminalised.Here is what you need to know about the Super Bowl and sex trafficking:What’s the history behind the hype?Big sporting events from the World Cup to the Olympics regularly spark fears over an influx of sex workers to the host city and the likelihood that some will be trafficking victims.The 2004 Athens Olympics was the first spectacle linked to trafficking yet predictions of a high number of victims did not materialise, found by the University of Minnesota (UMN).Separate studies published in and the found there was no evidence to support “these recurrent moral panics” at major sporting spectacles.”Evidence does not support the claim that the Super Bowl creates large numbers of potential (sex trafficking) victims or the claim of Super Bowls being the biggest event based impact (on the crime)”, the UMN academics said in their research.So why the scare over sex trafficking at the Super Bowl?Each year in the build up to the Super Bowl, the hype cycle begins anew with local officials talking about the threat of sex trafficking and the media rehashing unsubstantiated and distorted numbers of potential victims due to heightened demand.These estimates which often conflate sex workers and trafficking victims range from 10,000 to more than 150,000. Print media outlets propagated the “Super Bowl sex trafficking narrative” between 2010 and 2016, said a paper in the journal.The alarm may be somewhat fueled by the fact that the Super Bowl has been found in to lead to a slight increase in online escort adverts on sex marketplace websites.Yet various researchers have stressed that such ads are not indicative of sex trafficking and must not be misrepresented.Polaris which runs the National Human Trafficking Hotline has the Thomson Reuters Foundation the Super Bowl does not cause a significant increase in trafficking and cautioned against simplifying a “365 day a year problem”.Can the myths and misinformation prove harmful?Activists and academics have warned that false narratives can perpetuate stereotypes of weak women in need of rescue by men, and stigmatise sex workers who commonly face harassment and discrimination because prostitution is illegal.Police launch raids billed as “anti trafficking operations” ahead of each Super Bowl, but most arrests target men buying sex or women who sell it with little to no sign of exploitation.For example, one police force in Florida last month launched a “trafficking” crackdown which saw female detectives posing as sex workers on the streets.