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The purported record label had music videos on Facebook and You Tube.
The promoters appeared to have the cliched trappings of hip-hop — the cars, the gold chains, the girls, the lingo, the cash.
Dancers are sometimes victims caught in a sleazy, underground sex trade from which it is hard to escape, they say."It's a common theme — they may have initially gotten involved voluntarily, but they didn't realize what they were getting into," said Maryland U. Since then, more than two dozen cases have been prosecuted, including a case in Annapolis that started with an investigation into a fatal shooting and led to allegations of forced prostitution in brothels in Easton and Annapolis.
Melissa Snow, the director of the anti-trafficking program for Turn Around, a center that helps abused and battered women, said human trafficking cases often have links to adult entertainment, from pornography to prostitution.
Peter Prevas, a longtime attorney in Baltimore who has represented clubs and workers on The Block for years, said he has not encountered human trafficking.
He said most of the dancers "had or still have a drug problem and are trying to get into that dancing environment. From eating lunch down there, I see guys dropping women off, but I wouldn't know them to be pimps."The FBI identified the ringleaders of the alleged Baltimore-El Paso sex ring as 43-year-old Alarcon Allen Wiggins, known as "J-Roc," and Deangelo Smith, who goes by "D-Lo." Their lawyers in Texas did not return calls.
But the group's motto breathed tranquillity: "One Team, One Family."Most alluring, the group was going on tour.
The young woman eagerly joined up, and even became what she thought was the leader's girlfriend. They got as far as a motel on a seedy stretch of U. 1 in Laurel before she realized something was wrong.
Both men are being detained in a federal detention center in Texas.
Money, ID cards and cellphones were locked in safes.
The court documents say that the women had to meet a 0 a shift quota, and if they failed they were forced to work "overtime," which the agents said "meant having sex for money with customers at strip clubs."It also was hard for the women to get the attention of law enforcement.
The woman, barely in her 20s and estranged from her family, worked two jobs as she tried to launch a singing career.
When she started chatting online with the head of "424 Records," she thought she had finally gotten her break.