In 1983, the "Global Workshop to Organize against Traffic in Women" was held in Rotterdam. This was a significant point—the beginning of the international anti-trafficking activities. At that workshop, the various manifestations of violations of women's human rights were identified and discussed, including the "trafficking" in women for work as domestics, as au pairs, as brides, and for prostitution; the focus, however, was on women from developing countries being trafficked into prostitution. The Global Alliance Against Traffic in Women (GAATW) was officially launched in October 1994, in Chiangmai, Thailand. GAATW moved more and more toward a broader concept of trafficking than only for prostitution and started to advocate a pro-rights framework to analyze and strategize against trafficking in women. The relation of trafficking to migration is that trafficking is a crime that occurs in the context of the movement of people—both within and across national borders.