Freedom Sunday is organised in the UK by the Freedom Sunday Steering Group, a group of faith-based organisations who are seeking to end human trafficking. Find a full list of group members below:
STOP THE TRAFFIK is a global movement of activists around the world who passionately give their time and energy to prevent human trafficking. Through community transformation, global campaigning and the gathering and sharing of knowledge, STOP THE TRAFFIK seeks to build resilient communities that can stand up to trafficking across the world.
The Anglican Alliance brings together those in the Anglican family of churches and agencies to work for a world free of poverty and injustice, to be a voice for the voiceless, to reconcile those in conflict, and to safeguard the earth.
The Salvation Army exists to ‘save souls, grow saints and serve suffering humanity’. Through their partners they provide safe houses for the victims of modern slavery, as well as specialist support.
The Clewer Initiative enables Church of England dioceses and wider church networks to develop strategies for detecting modern slavery in their communities and help provide victim support and care.
The Council of Christians and Jews (CCJ) is the leading nationwide forum for Christian-Jewish engagement. They aim to celebrate the history and diversity of both communities, while facilitating constructive dialogue, enabling meaningful learning experiences and providing opportunities for transformational change.
Established in 1912, the International Council of Jewish Women (ICJW) is an umbrella organisation representing Jewish women and women’s organisations in 35 countries. ICJW has consultative status at the United Nations as a non-governmental organisation with the Economic and Social Council. ICJW is also represented at the Council of Europe, the European Women’s Lobby, the International Council of Women, the World Jewish Congress, and many other international and regional organisations.
International Justice Mission protects the poor from violence throughout the developing world. Their vision is to rescue thousands, protect millions and prove that justice for the poor is possible. They are a team of lawyers, investigators, social workers, community activists and other professionals working in nearly 20 communities throughout Africa, Latin America, South and Southeast Asia.
Churches Together in England is a visible sign of the Churches’ commitment to work together as they seek a deepening of their communion with Christ and with one another, and proclaim the Gospel together by common witness and service. Its strength comes from people from different traditions finding new ways to work and worship together.