Walking to end slavery


Pamela Wagner, left, of Sidney, leads a line of people in a walk around the courtsquare in downtown Sidney, Saturday, Oct. 20, to draw attention to human trafficking that is happening locally and internationally. Before the walk, a story was shared of a man from a local company who convinced a woman from Guatamala to marry him so she could move to the U.S. and then kept her in his house, monitoring her with a video security system, abusing her and making her sleep with his friends. People around the world also staged walks on the same day.

Pamela Wagner, left, of Sidney, leads a line of people in a walk around the courtsquare in downtown Sidney, Saturday, Oct. 20, to draw attention to human trafficking that is happening locally and internationally. Before the walk, a story was shared of a man from a local company who convinced a woman from Guatamala to marry him so she could move to the U.S. and then kept her in his house, monitoring her with a video security system, abusing her and making her sleep with his friends. People around the world also staged walks on the same day.


Luke Gronneberg | Sidney Daily News

Pamela Wagner, left, of Sidney, leads a line of people in a walk around the courtsquare in downtown Sidney, Saturday, Oct. 20, to draw attention to human trafficking that is happening locally and internationally. Before the walk, a story was shared of a man from a local company who convinced a woman from Guatamala to marry him so she could move to the U.S. and then kept her in his house, monitoring her with a video security system, abusing her and making her sleep with his friends. People around the world also staged walks on the same day.

Pamela Wagner, left, of Sidney, leads a line of people in a walk around the courtsquare in downtown Sidney, Saturday, Oct. 20, to draw attention to human trafficking that is happening locally and internationally. Before the walk, a story was shared of a man from a local company who convinced a woman from Guatamala to marry him so she could move to the U.S. and then kept her in his house, monitoring her with a video security system, abusing her and making her sleep with his friends. People around the world also staged walks on the same day.
https://www.sidneydailynews.com/wp-content/uploads/sites/47/2018/10/web1_SDN102218Slavery.jpgPamela Wagner, left, of Sidney, leads a line of people in a walk around the courtsquare in downtown Sidney, Saturday, Oct. 20, to draw attention to human trafficking that is happening locally and internationally. Before the walk, a story was shared of a man from a local company who convinced a woman from Guatamala to marry him so she could move to the U.S. and then kept her in his house, monitoring her with a video security system, abusing her and making her sleep with his friends. People around the world also staged walks on the same day. Luke Gronneberg | Sidney Daily News