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The report recommends, "The government should enforce existing Islamic laws that forbid the mistreatment of women, children, and laborers..." U. State Department's Office to Monitor and Combat Trafficking in Persons placed the country in "Tier 2 Watchlist" in 2017.
The Government of Saudi Arabia does not fully comply with the minimum standards for the elimination of trafficking and is not making significant efforts to do so.
It also operates facilities for abandoned children, including trafficking victims, in Jeddah, Mecca, and Medina.
However, the government does not provide shelter to adult male workers.
Some victims of abuse, due to procedural hurdles, choose to leave the country rather than confront their abusers in court.
They are required first to file a complaint with the police before they are allowed access to shelters.
Saudi Arabia lacks laws criminalizing most trafficking offenses.
The government has begun working with UNICEF and the Yemeni Government to prevent trafficking of children for begging.
A plan envisioned several years ago to distribute information to foreign workers at Saudi Arabian airports upon arrival has not been implemented.
Religious leaders have preached in mosques sermons about the evil of abusing employees.
In 2008 Saudi controlled media mounted a public relations campaign advocating compassionate treatment of domestic employees and foreign workers.
The campaign was controversial with critics complaining that it presented a negative view of Saudi behavior.