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Women who return home are often rejected because of the stigma Vangjel's wife was duped into thinking she was heading for a better life as a waitress in Italy. The family had always been poor and they had made ends meet by selling milk from one of their only assets, a cow.
But if she made any money as a prostitute on the streets of Milan there was no sign of it making its way home. Vangjel thought she was now somewhere in France: She spoke in Albanian but the message was clear: Gang violence The devil did something to this town Berat Mayor Fadil Nasufi Albania's economy went into freefall in with the collapse of get-rich-quick pyramid schemes in which two thirds of the population had invested.
Gun-toting rebels took to the streets of towns across the country, and with the anarchy that followed, many were tempted into organised crime, trafficking in particular. From their home in Berat in southern Albania, Vangjel's wife was easy prey for the traffickers. In the Berat region alone, it is estimated that more than 1, girls and young women have either been abducted or lured into prostitution.
Set in a valley in the Tomorri Hills, Berat is a small historic town dating back more than years. He said the gang violence into which the town descended led to a funeral almost every day. The traffickers are no longer welcome in Berat, he added.
For us they are like terrorists," he said. Exposed areas The traffickers look for women in rural areas Josif Shtembari, Vlora Police One of the main routes exploited by the traffickers was through the coastal port of Vlora to Italy, and then on to other European cities, including London. The police chief in Vlora, Josif Shtembari, said the criminals are still active. But the traffickers are now actively involved in other routes - south over the mountains into Greece, or through Tirana airport with the help of forged documents.