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The brutal “breaking in” of trafficked girls in Indian brothels, from rape to beatings to starvation, leaves girls unable to say “no to anyone” or escape, a new study has found.The testimonies of child sex trafficking survivors in the eastern Indian city of Kolkata offer a glimpse into the violence young girls endure before they are pushed into the sex trade.After spending her adolescence deeply involved in parish activities, Agnes left home in September 1928, for the Loreto Convent in Rathfarnam (Dublin), Ireland, where she was admitted as a postulant on October 12 and received the name of Teresa, after her patroness, St. Agnes was sent by the Loreto order to India and arrived in Calcutta on 6 January 1929.Upon her arrival, she joined the Loreto novitiate in Darjeeling.Managers told about half of the survivors that they had been sold and could not leave until they had repaid the money.Others were told they owed the hosts who fed, clothed and housed them during sometimes months-long periods before they were forced into the sex trade, having been lured on the promise that they would be placed in well-paid jobs.On 1 February 1965, Pope Paul VI granted the Decree of Praise to the Congregation, raising it to pontifical right.
Her body was transferred to St Thomas's Church, next to the Loreto convent where she had first arrived nearly 69 years earlier.
Based on interviews with survivors, researchers said some had been beaten over a period of two weeks and burned with cigarettes, some were kept in isolation, while one was locked in a room without food for 12 days.
In addition to conditioning periods, managers used debt bondage to force survivors to enter the sex trade, said the report, published last week.
Mother Teresa opened houses in Australia, the Middle East, and North America, and the first novitiate outside Calcutta in London.
In 1979 Mother Teresa was awarded the Nobel Peace Prize.