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Prostitute in Resita SEX AGENCY
The Women’s Support Project views prostitution as part of the spectrum of men’s violence against women and is committed to raising awareness of its root causes and harmful impacts, both on those directly involved and on our wider culture.
Women become involved in prostitution for a variety of reasons such as homelessness, child sexual abuse, mental ill health, trauma, previous sexual violence, drug and alcohol misuse, money pressures and poverty. These factors, which serve to lead or force women into prostitution, should not be mistaken for the cause of prostitution itself, which is the demand from men to buy sex. If men were not prepared to buy sex, then prostitution would not work as a survival behaviour.
Once the factors behind women’s involvement in prostitution are understood it makes no sense to label prostitution as work or legitimate employment – to do so would legitimise exploitation. Neither, if we accept prostitution as exploitation, is it fair to criminalise those who are abused and exploited – in what other area of ‘violence against women’ would we criminalise the victims?
We do not view prostitution as a choice for women, irrespective of age, and believe that it is contradictory to condemn child prostitution whilst condoning or ignoring adult prostitution. Neither do we recognise the false distinctions between forced and so-called ‘free’ prostitution. All prostitution is exploitative of the person prostituted, regardless of the context, or whether that person is said to have consented to the prostitution.
Money and Power.
The below extracts are from a helpful article, ‘Men Create the Demand: Women are the Supply’ by Donna M. Hughes, University of Rhode Island. 2000 www.uri.edu/artsci/wms/hughes/demand.htm.
“Prostitution is not natural or inevitable; it is abuse and exploitation of women and girls that results from structural inequality between women and men on a world scale.
Sexual exploitation eroticises women`s inequality and is a vehicle for racism. Black women, minority ethnic women and indigenous women suffer disproportionately.
The global sexual exploitation of women and girls is a supply and demand market. Men create the demand and women are the supply. Cities and countries where men’s demand for women in prostitution is legalized or tolerated are the receiving sites, while countries and areas where traffickers easily recruit women are the sending regions.
In the case of prostitution, the challenge is to end the discrimination for being in prostitution, while at the same time, ending the oppression of being used in prostitution. To do this we need to decriminalize prostitution for women, so the state is no longer punishing women for being exploited and abused. We need services that assist victims who are suffering from trauma, poor health, and physical injuries. States need to provide assistance to women and girls in the form of shelters, hotlines and advocates.
The 2009 report `Tackling Demand` provides a rapid evidence assessment of the published research literature.
The Oxford dictionary definition of prostitute is “a person, typically a woman, who engages in sexual activity for payment” , or “to offer (someone) as a prostitute, or put to an unworthy or corrupt use for the sake of gain.” Prostitution is described as “the art or practice of engaging in sexual intercourse for money.” In terms of support services for people abused in prostitution, organisations tend to use a broader definition, for example, “Engaging in sexual activity in exchange for some form of payment such as: money, drinks, drugs, consumer goods or a bed or roof over their head for a night.”
In Scotland, prostitution itself is not illegal but there is legislation covering activities surrounding prostitution, such as soliciting, living off immoral earnings and trafficking.
For a comparison of prostitution regimes across nine countries see the 2009 report `Shifting Sands`
The first piece of Scottish legislation to tackle the purchase of sex was introduced in October 2007. This made it an offence to solicit or loiter in a public place for the purpose of obtaining the services of a person engaged in prostitution. Prostitution Public Places (Scotland) Act 2007.
Currently it is not an offence in Scotland to buy sex, other than "in a public place". There have been a number of proposals to criminalise buying sex the latest being Rhoda Grant MSP consultation on the proposed Criminalisation of the Purchase of Sex (Scotland) Bill www.scottish.parliament.uk/S4_MembersBills/FINAL_consultation_summary.pdf.
Although the Scottish Government has recognised prostitution as exploitation and as part of the spectrum of gender based violence, those selling sex on the street continue to be criminalised. Women and men selling sex can be charged with soliciting under Section 46 of the Civic Government (Scotland) Act 1982.
The impact of prostitution.
There is much evidence to show that prostitution is harmful to women directly involved, women in general, to men who buy women in prostitution to families and to communities:
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