Since the Treaty of Rome, the EU's approach to external migration has continually developed more and more ambitious. One policy area that is included in migration policy today is measures against human trafficking. The aim of this book is to critically investigate the EU's migration policies, with special focus on the measures against human trafficking. With a theoretical framework of feminist security studies, it analyzes the various parts of the EU's migration policies that are somehow connected to trafficking, with focus on the newly launched Stockholm Programme. In the normative conclusion, the author finds that the EU is too focused on "traditional" security, instead of "human security"; that "citizenship rights" are excessively promoted in favour of human rights; that the EU is too much relying on closed borders; and that the EU's focus should be shifted from the supply towards the demand of trafficking. This book is useful for students, policy-makers and anyone who has an interest in human trafficking or EU migration policy. It is also interesting for students of feminist security.