Human trafficking affects a large number of women and girls hoping to migrate. In this chapter, the author describes and analyzes the link between several factors that enable human trafficking: the increasing restrictions of immigration rules, more generally, and the specific skill requirements of labor markets in many destination countries that don’t allow women migrants to qualify for work visas. The first claim put forward is that restrictive immigration regimes enable human trafficking. The second claim is that this is morally wrong: current migration regimes generate individual vulnerabilities for women and girls, going against the basic ethical principle not to do harm. Feminist bioethics can provide intersectional analysis of individual vulnerability, as well as methodological and empirical tools to design just migration regimes