Biographic Information for Members of the United States Advisory Council on Human Trafficking
Harold D’Souza is a survivor, spokesperson, and advocate. Mr. D’Souza is a Senior Supply Chain Associate for Cincinnati Children’s Hospital Medical Center, a position he has held since 2008. Mr. D’Souza is also a Co-Founder of Eyes Open International, a founding member of the National Survivor Network, and is active with End Slavery Cincinnati. Mr. D’Souza is an outreach partner with The Salvation Army to increase the identification of foreign national victims of human trafficking. He is a member of the Global Sustainability Network. Earlier in his career, Mr. D’Souza served as a Sales Manager in India. Mr. D’Souza received an L.L.B. and M.Com from Maharaja Sayajirao University in Vadodara, India.
Tina Frundt is the Executive Director of Courtney’s House, an organization she founded in 2008 to provide services for domestic sex-trafficked youth. Ms. Frundt held various positions at the Polaris Project, including serving as Director of Outreach from 2006 to 2007, Street Outreach Coordinator from 2005 to 2006, and Street Outreach Specialist from 2004 to 2005. Ms. Frundt trains law enforcement and other non-profit groups to rescue and provide resources to victims, and is a member of the Washington, D.C., State of Maryland, and Prince George’s County Anti-Trafficking Task Forces. She was also appointed by the Governor of Maryland to the Safe Harbor working group.
Ronny Marty has served as an independent consultant and speaker to combat human trafficking. Mr. Marty worked as an Executive Housekeeper at the Hilton Marco Island Hotel from 2010 to 2015. From 1996 to 2007, he worked in the Dominican Republic as a Front Desk Manager at Hotel Hacienda Resorts and Hotel Sun Village Resorts and Spa. Mr. Marty received a B.A. from the Santiago University of Technology in Puerto Plata, Dominican Republic.
Flor Molina is a founding member of the Coalition to Abolish Slavery & Trafficking (CAST) Survivor Leadership Program and a member of the National Survivor Network. She has advocated for policies to combat human trafficking since 2002 and has worked as a security guard since 2005.
In addition to presiding over a diversified District Court docket in Colorado, Judge Lung provides presentations nationally and internationally on issues such as human trafficking, childhood trauma, and resiliency to an exceptionally diverse audience base including law enforcement, social workers, healthcare professionals, military personnel, faith-based organizations, judiciaries, and others. Judge Lung serves as the Judicial Representative to the Colorado Human Trafficking Council. He also serves as a consultant of the Office for Victims of Crime (OVC), U.S. Department of Justice, and as a consultant of the National Human Trafficking Training and Technical Assistance Center (NHTTAC), U.S. Department of Health and Human Services. Judge Lung received a triple major B.A. from Regis University and his J.D. from the University of Dayton. He is currently working on his first book, a biography of trafficking, trauma, resiliency, faith, and above all else, hope.
Bukola Love Oriola
Bukola Love Oriola has served as an independent consultant, speaker, and author on human trafficking issues since 2009. Ms. Oriola founded The Entian Story in 2013, a non-profit organization which advocates for survivors of human trafficking and domestic violence. In 2009, Ms. Oriola published her book Imprisoned: The Travails of a Trafficked Victim and she is currently writing another book, A Living Label. Ms. Oriola also produces the Imprisoned Show which focuses on the issues of human trafficking and domestic violence. She has owned and managed Bukola Braiding and Beauty Supply since 2007. She was a reporter and researcher for Century Media Limited in Lagos, Nigeria from 2003 to 2005. Ms. Oriola received an A.S. from The Polytechnic Ibadan, Oyo, and is currently enrolled for her bachelor's degree at Metropolitan State University, St. Paul, Minnesota.
Nat Paul has worked as an independent consultant and speaker on the intersections of homelessness, marginalization, and human trafficking. She is a consultant for the Office for Victims of Crime (OVC), U.S. Department of Justice, and the National Human Trafficking Training and Technical Assistance Center (NHTTAC), U.S. Department of Health and Human Services. Ms. Paul is also the Policy Chair for the National Survivor Network. She works as an advocate and mentor for survivors of human trafficking. She has presented at state and national conferences, with a focus on intersectional needs and human rights-based approaches.
Tanya Gould-Street, a survivor of domestic sex trafficking, is the founder of Identifiable Me, a non-profit that helps move those who have been victimized by sexual violence towards self-discovery and their life’s purpose. Tanya serves as a mentor, consultant, advisor, trainer, and keynote speaker on topics relating to her story. Years after being forced to drop out of college by her trafficker, she went back to college and earned her B.A.Sc. in Communications in 2015. Tanya has been featured in over 20 interviews via television/articles. She currently serves on the following advisory boards: CSEC of the Children’s Hospital of the Kings and Daughters, Beloved Haven, and Street Ransom. She is a Policy Champion for the National Survivor Network and a consultant for the Office for Victims of Crime (OVC), U.S. Department of Justice, Global Centurion, CHKD, and the Virginia Beach Justice Initiative. She is also the Chair for the Museum of Fine Arts Commission in the city of Portsmouth, Virginia. Tanya loves being a part of her expanding family of 3 adult children, their loves, and 2 grandbabies.
Sheila White has facilitated numerous survivor leadership trainings to service providers and organizations across the country. A passionate and dynamic presenter, Sheila has spoken in numerous venues, including legislative briefings, conferences in Georgia and Texas, and the United Nations. Her advocacy efforts helped passed the New York Safe Harbor for Exploited Youth Act, and she has been featured on CNN. In 2012, Sheila was acknowledged by President Obama in his speech at the Clinton Global Initiative. For more than a decade, Sheila has been a powerful role model, an inspiration, and a strong advocate in the anti- trafficking movement.