Investigators say the alleged victim had contracted to work with Alayban's family in Saudi Arabia in March 2012. Her salary was set at $1,600 a month for working eight hours a day, five days a week. But once she arrived in Saudi Arabia, the servant says, her passport was taken from her. She also says she was paid only $220 a month and forced to work 16 hours a day, seven days a week.
Alayban's attorney, Paul S. Meyer, indicated in a statement, however, that incident is essentially a labor dispute.
Human trafficking (otherwise known as slavery) or a labor dispute. You decide.