PO Box 4546
Mme Sandra Hunnicutt, Fondatrice



Sandra Hunnicutt has 22 years of non-profit experience as an employee, volunteer and board member. She first learned of sex trafficking while accompanying her husband on Fulbright Fellowship (1994-95) to Nepal where she learned of the  entrenched practice of sex trafficking in South Asia. On her return to the U.S. Sandra established Captive Daughters in 1996 as California's first anti-sex trafficking organization. Sandra was President of Los Angeles Friends of Tibet (95-97), a founder of Nepali Women’s Global Network and Friends of Nepal Los Angeles.  She has received numerous awards from the Nepali community. Sandra holds a B.A. in history from the University of Maryland, a M.L.S. from Dominican University (Illinois) and an A.A. in merchandising from the Fashion Institute of Design & Merchandising/Los Angeles. Since 2011, she has  taken numerous screenwriting courses at UCLA Extension's Writer's Program as well as Entertainment Studies.

Sandra's first screenplay, Didi, Bahini, was selected as a Second Rounder for the 2015 Austin Film Festival, a distinction achieved by only 15% of the 8,600 screenplays submitted. Her screenplay also won the top prize in the Drama category in the 2014 Beverly Hills Screenplay Competition; won 3rd Prize in the Screenplay category of the 2015 Universe Multicultural Film Festival; and was the Grand Prize Winner in the 2015 Feature Script category of the 4th Annual Palm Street Films Script Contest.

source: UNODC

Captive Daughters Films (CDF)

ECOSOC Status: None
Type: NGO working on Crime
Address: P.O. Box 34682, Los Angeles, CA 90034
Country: United States of America
Region: Northern America
UN Languages: English
Other languages: Nepali
  • Education
  • Prevention
  • Anti-Human Trafficking

  • Other:'Rule of Law, Human Rights'
Short description: Captive Daughters Films creates films that promote human rights activism. CDF is a subsidiary of the nonprofit Captive Daughters, whose purpose is to educate the public about sex trafficking, as well as other human rights abuses, through creative media.


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