St. Louis, MO, October 26, 2017 --(PR.com
)-- Wibbets Inc is excited to announce its decision to join the Missouri Attorney General commission to combat Human Trafficking.
Wibbets CEO Jason Baudendistel had the following statement:
"Human Trafficking is a terrible act plaguing our society. Through proactive awareness, staff training and vigilant attitude we will reduce if not eradicate this terrible act."
About Wibbets Inc
Wibbets Inc was founded to be the leader in cannabis technology, alternative media and online entertainment. Our CEO was inspired by a lack of choice and a need for new creative solutions.
The people of Wibbets are proud nerds and passionate advocates for the legalization of cannabis nationwide.
About Jason Baudendistel
Expert Entrepreneur & Speaker and a Social Network Specialist and highly regarded as a LinkedIn Specialist. Jason Baudendistel is an Amazon #1 Bestselling Author, Empact 100 nominee and serial entrepreneur that grew up on welfare. After some time as a senior marketing executive at two different technology startups – one which received a buyout offer of 800,000 dollars – he missed being a CEO and began his new company. Jason Has founded or cofounded 6 different companies, written two books and mentored and strategized with countless clients on digital marketing, social media, web technologies and business strategy. Previous clients include Dell, Financial Bin, Go By Truck and Lemonesse. Jason specializes in helping companies use LinkedIn as a strategic marketing tool and training corporate teams on how to leverage LinkedIn.
About Human Trafficking Task Force
Attorney General Josh Hawley is sending a strong message through the Missouri business community that we are fighting back against human trafficking.
1) Businesses are eyes and ears on the ground. By educating employees, the Business Council is empowering Missouri citizens in all types of professions to monitor and respond if they identify a potential human trafficking situation.
2) Trafficking victims need us to be educated. For many reasons, trafficking victims don’t seek help. Therefore, the burden of identifying a victim of human trafficking often falls on an educated public- the eyes and ears of our communities.
3) The more engaged community members aware of human trafficking there are, the more likely it is victims will be identified and connected to services.