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City police detectives Dan McGuigan, Shane Darda and Dan Duiker are three of the officers assigned to Edmonton's human trafficking and exploitation unit, who work to protect sex workers and find those illegally profiting or the "johns" seeking to buy sex.
They were photographed on Avenue, an area frequented by johns. When she walks, she staggers slightly, twirling her blond hair and at times, pulling at the long strands and sticking them in the corner of her mouth, sucking on them. Most of the usual crowd on 97 Street in the Alberta Avenue area barely acknowledge the woman on the corner.
A voice comes over the secure police tactical channel: The sharks in this case are johns and the officer on the radio is a member of the city police human trafficking and exploitation unit. A man in his mid to late 70s, wearing baggy track pants and a battered plaid shirt, his grey hair tucked inside a multi-coloured tuque topped with a floppy pompom, approaches the woman. The age difference is startling. She could easily be his daughter or possibly even a granddaughter.
A large chunk of those arrests stemmed from stings over multiple days and areas of the city. Until a landmark Supreme Court ruling in , Canada v. Bedford, it was sex workers who were largely punished in the legal system for selling sex. Since the change in legislation, Edmonton police have focused their efforts on targeting sexual predators and pimps — and on the education of johns and the protection of sex workers.
When officers from the unit are not working on street stings or hotel busts, they also visit escorts in motels checking on their welfare and well-being as well as checking in on licensed body rub parlours and helping shutter illegal operations. They also, amongst a cavalcade of other investigators, probe organized crime links to human trafficking in the sex industry in the city.