Sound of Freedom Movie Trailer – Child Trafficking Real-Life Story [Coming Soon]

The Sound of Freedom

The story of Tim Ballard (Jim Caviezel), a former US government agent, who quits his job in order to devote his life to rescuing children from global sex traffickers. (Please note that actor Jim Caviezel and Tim Ballard are heads of Operation Underground Railroad)

In late February, Juan O Savin and Jim Caviezel hosted what was meant to be a very limited showing of this movie to a private audience. As Juan recalls, it went from ten people to 400 in a matter of days. A perfect segue from his recent release of the movie The Called, Makings For A Perfect Day. In most cases many may be called but, few chose are chosen. Not in this case… few were called but, many chose to be a part of this global response to the ever-increasing issue of child trafficking that plagues our planet.

Just so you know how this fits in to recent events, many in global and local government are blackmailed in order to deliver to what is often called the Deep State. In order to blackmail someone, those who want to do things against citizens and common people place politicians in compromising situations and record evidence so they can hold it over them and control their votes, their words and the message that they portray via the main stream media (MSM). Child abuse, trafficking, illegal adoptions and pedophilia are those compromising situations that provide leverage.

This is a huge business in and of itself which, as this movie states is soon to overtake even the illegal drug trade in the amount of money to be made by exploiting children. Just read the stats below… any caring person, as is portrayed by Jim Cavizel in this movie, would be shattered to their core once they discover the truth about what these children endure, and worse how we have a false belief in the ability of our business leaders, the clergy and politicians who are fallen, willingly or unwillingly, into supporting this global enterprise.

Please be ready to attend the first public showing of this movie and better still to share / invite your friends and family to attend. Knowledge is the fist step prior to action. This will be an education, and enlightenment to the reality hidden from so many for so long. It will evoke a massive move toward ACTION that will once and for all time erase this blight on the human condition.


Tim Ballard (whose real-life experience this The Sound of Freedom is Based upon) EXPLAINS THE ISSUE Of Human Trafficking & How To PROTECT YOUR CHILDREN From It.

National Human Trafficking Statistics


  • 24.9 million people are victims of forced labor. (ILO, 2017)
  • 16 million people are trafficked for forced labor in the private economy. (Private economy includes: private individuals, groups, or companies in all sectors except the commercial sex industry). (ILO, 2017)
  • 4.8 million people are trafficked for forced sexual exploitation. (ILO, 2017)
  • 4.1 million people are trafficked for forced labor in state-imposed forced labor. It is estimated that 20.9 million people are trafficked worldwide. (ILO, 2017)
  • Women and girls are disproportionately affected by human trafficking, accounting for 71% of all victims. (ILO, 2017)

Sex Trafficking Statistics:

  • 3.8 million adults are trafficked for forced sexual exploitation
  • 1.0 million children are trafficked for commercial sexual exploitation. (ILO, 2017)

11 Facts About Human Trafficking


Contact the National Human Trafficking Hotline to connect with services and support for human trafficking survivors, or to report a tip: call 1-888-373-7888, text 233733, or chat online.

Human trafficking is a crime that forcefully exploits women, men, and children. According to the United Nations, human trafficking affects every country in the world, but it’s not talked about enough. So we’re talking about it. Read on to learn more about human trafficking, and find support resources and ways you can take action at the Polaris Project, Love146, and Free the Slaves.

  1. Trafficking involves transporting someone into a situation of exploitation. This can include forced labor, marriage, prostitution, and organ removal. This kind of exploitation is known by a few different names — “human trafficking,” “trafficking of persons,” and “modern slavery” are the ones accepted by the US Department of State. [1]
  2. It’s estimated that internationally there are between 20 million and 40 million people in modern slavery today. Assessing the full scope of human trafficking is difficult because so cases so often go undetected, something the United Nations refers to as “the hidden figure of crime.”[2]
  3. Estimates suggest that, internationally, only about .04% survivors of human trafficking cases are identified, meaning that the vast majority of cases of human trafficking go undetected. [3]
  4. Human trafficking earns global profits of roughly $150 billion a year for traffickers, $99 billion of which comes from commercial sexual exploitation.[4]
  5. Globally, an estimated 71% of enslaved people are women and girls, while men and boys account for 29%.[5]
  6. Estimates suggest that about 50,000 people are trafficked into the US each year, most often from Mexico and the Philippines. [6]
  7. In 2018, over half (51.6%) of the criminal human trafficking cases active in the US were sex trafficking cases involving only children.[7]
  8. Reports indicate that a large number of child sex trafficking survivors in the US were at one time in the foster care system. [8]
  9. Advocates report a growing trend of traffickers using online social media platforms to recruit and advertise targets of human trafficking.[9]
  10. The average age a teen enters the sex trade in the US is 12 to 14 years old. Many victims are runaway girls who were sexually abused as children.[10]
  11. In 2018, The National Human Trafficking Hotline received more calls from California than any other state in the US, followed by Texas and Florida, respectively. (To contact the Human Trafficking Hotline: call 1-888-373-7888, text 233733, or chat online.)[11]

“Modern Slavery Fact Sheet.” Anti-Slavery International. Accessed July 31, 2019. “2019 Trafficking in Persons Report.” United States Department of State. Accessed July 31, 2019. ↩︎

“Forced Labor, Modern Slavery, and Human Trafficking.” International Labor Organization. Accessed July 31, 2019.–en/index.htm. “Monitoring Target 16.2 of the United Nations Sustainable Development Goals.” United Nations Office on Drug and Crime. Accessed July 31, 2018. ↩︎

“What is Human Trafficking.” Californians Against Sexual Exploitation. Accessed July 31, 2019. ↩︎

“Human Trafficking by the Numbers.” Human Rights First. Accessed July 31, 2019. ↩︎

“Trafficking and Slavery Fact Sheet.” Free the Slaves. Accessed July 31, 2019. ↩︎

“Human Trafficking Within and Into The United States: A Review of the Literature.” Office of the Assistant Secretary for Planning and Evaluation. Accessed July 31, 2019, ↩︎

“2018 Federal Human Trafficking Report.” The Human Trafficking Institute. Accessed July 31, 2019. ↩︎

“2019 Trafficking in Persons Report.” United States Department of State. Accessed July 31, 2019. ↩︎

“2019 Trafficking in Persons Report.” United States Department of State. Accessed July 31, 2019. ↩︎

“Human Trafficking Within and Into The United States: A Review of the Literature.” Office of the Assistant Secretary for Planning and Evaluation. Accessed July 31, 2019, ↩︎

“Hotline Statistics.” The National Human Trafficking Hotline. Accessed July 31, 2019. ↩︎

Additional Resources:

  • Domestic Violence: National Domestic Violence Hotline, 24 hour Hotline: 1-800-799-SAFE (7233)
  • Sexual Abuse: Rape, Abuse and Incest National Network (RAINN), 24 hour Hotline: 1-800-656-4673
  • Suicide: National Suicide Prevention Lifeline, 24 hour Hotline: 1-800-273-TALK (8255)
  • Dating Violence: National Dating Abuse Helpline, 24 hour Hotline: 1-866-331-9474
  • Runaway and Homeless Youth: National Runaway Safeline, 24 hour Hotline: 1-800-RUNAWAY (786-2929)
  • Missing Children and Child Pornography: National Center for Missing and Exploited Children, 24 hour Hotline: 1-800-THE-LOST (843-5678)

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