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The US Service Providers in the News
A four-page bill would repeal the current sex work laws prohibiting the act. Human trafficking and coerced sex would still be illegal. The sale of sex between two consenting adults would be lawful. Republican Selene Colburn said the bill was to protect sex workers from the risks inherent in the illicit profession. Research has shown that where sex work is criminalized, sex workers experience far higher rates of sexual and physical violence from their clients and abuse from law enforcement.
Democratic presidential hopefuls Bernie Sanders and Elizabeth Warren appear to be reconsidering their votes for a 2018 package of laws known as SESTA-FOSTA that is widely criticized by activists and the media for shutting down websites that sex workers use to screen clients and make their lives much safer. With Warren and Sanders named as co-sponsors in the Senate, progressive Democrats introduced legislation in Congress on Tuesday that would direct the Department of Health and Human Services to study the impacts SESTA-FOSTA is having on sex workers and victims of sex trafficking. The study would take a close look at people who are particularly marginalized and vulnerable to violence, arrest and exploitation, such as undocumented women and transgender women of color.
According to a recent study by Scott Cunningham and John Tripp of Baylor University and Gregory DeAngelo of Claremont Graduate University, the new law made sex work more dangerous.
Two Seattle City Council members want police to have training in the way they handle Seattle Providers. The police need training to better understand Seattle escorts and better understand their plight. It appears the police do not get the most robust training. The training would be provided by SWOP, the Sex Workers Outreach Program
Senator Elizabeth Warren on Thursday unveiled a thorough plan to protect LGBTQ+ rights. In a section, she also mentioned she was open to decriminalizing sex work. Sex workers, like all workers, deserve rights and autonomy. This statement was welcomed by many. Some sex workers rights activists were sceptical, the plan for LGBTQ+ was impressive, with only a small mention to sex workers. Warren in the past introduced the End Banking for Human Traffickers act, which many argue gave banks substantial powers to discriminate against sex workers. Warren also voted for SESTA/FOSTA a controversial piece of legislation which has stopped sex workers from advertising online.
One of the reasons why the regulated approach of sex work is not good for sex workers. All kinds of unwanted regulation can be applied to the escorts, resulting in them having to work in ways that are not conducive to their mental health, freedom and earning power. A Nye County ordinance that would limit the number of hours courtesans could leave their workplace before being retested for sexually transmitted diseases. Some workers claim they are being locked down simply for the convenience of the brothel owners, who allegedly proposed the ordinance changes.
Seattle did not arrest escorts, instead, going after their clients. This is the much-hated and vaunted Nordic model which does little to reduce demand and generally puts escorts at risk. The program initiated by Seattle appears to have failed, and now the police have started arresting, charging and prosecution the street workers.
Katherine Sears became involved in sex work at a Nevada brothel three years ago. She found it lucrative and empowering. She is taking a break following the birth of her child with her partner John. She is going public with the story in the hope of helping the fight for decriminalization of sex work. She wishes to tackle the judgemental view of sex work and is willing to take on sex worker cases on a pro-bono basis.
Many escorts, allies and campaigners are feeling disillusioned by Senator Bernie Sanders and Massachusetts Senator Elizabeth Warren who have released wide-ranging policies on criminal justice but have not made a single mention of decriminalising sex work.
So we had FESTA and SESTA, now we have PROTECT. Another woolly worded bill which could get you prosecuted for trafficking when you sell drugs to a sex worker. Under Brown's bill, "using drugs or illegal substances to cause a person to engage in a commercial sex act" or in any kind of labour would be punishable under federal criminal laws related to human trafficking. Vaguely worded enough to open up new possibilities, like charging anyone who sells drugs to a sex worker as a sex trafficker (or at least threatening them with this if they don't cop to some lesser offence).
So the US keeps on with more laws which open you up to trafficking charges. Despite this, there are calls for decriminalization of sex work. Will decriminalization allow advertising again?
July 6th 2019 Bernie Sanders didn't give a definitive answer on sex work vs. sex trafficking
The first question came from a woman who said she had been a supporter of Sanders from the beginning, but wanted to know how he would proceed without conflating the two terms, and what he would do about the House and Senate bills, together known as FOSTA-SESTA, that were designed to reduce sex trafficking, but have in turn made it harder for sex workers to stay on the job.
"We're going to take a hard look at it, but we're not going to give you a definitive answer now," Sanders said in response.
Read more about Bernie Sanders didn't give a definitive answer on sex work vs. sex trafficking
June 2019 Sex Workers Are an Important Part of the Stonewall Story, But Their Role Has Been Forgotten
Sex workers have been forgotten for their pivotal support of LGBTQ rights. Such that now many Gay people have forgotten the support service providers throughout the world gave to Gay rights. It is now a shame that so many Gay people believe sex workers and their clients should be criminalised. They seem to have forgotten the time when homosexual acts were illegal in their own country. As mainstream LGBTQ rights organizations gained respectability, these movements distanced themselves from their sex-worker pioneers. Only in the last couple of years have several of these groups begun cautiously embracing calls for decriminalization, but even that remains tentative.
Read more about Service Providers and LGBTQ revolution in the Time Magazine
20th June Bernie Sanders Says He'd Consider Decriminalizing Sex Work
Bernie Sanders is the second front runner who has stated that he is open to decriminalising sex work. Massachusetts Senator Elizabeth Warren had earlier intimated that she would be open to the decriminalisation of the sexual services industry. Sanders had already said he would consider legalising prostitution. This is the first time he has mentioned decriminalization which is the prefered framework sex workers want. Both candidates have endorsed the Queen's district attorney who has made decriminalization of sex work core to her campaign.
Read more about this story in Vice
31st May 2019 Bills to Decriminalize Sex Work Gain Traction in State Houses
Legislators across the United States of America are reconsidering how to handle sex work. Calls for decriminalization are gaining momentum. Bills for decriminalization have been introduced in Maine and Massachusetts. A bill is also expected in Washington DC, and Rhode Island also held hearings on a proposal to study decriminalization. It must be remembered that Rhode Island decriminalised sex work for a number of years, and during that time sexual crimes were at their lowest in the state.
Of course, these proposals are subject to push back from opponents who call the measure naive and dangerous. US Senator Kamala Harris became the first presidential candidate to endorse decriminalization.
Read more in the Crime Reporter.
February 28th 2019 Kamala Harris Declares Her Support for Decriminalizing Sex Work
Democrat and presidential candidate Kamala Harris has come out in support of decriminalising sex work. This is an about-turn from 2008 when she campaigned against a Californian law to decriminalise sex work. She also voted for SESTA and FOSTA. Is she seeking true decriminalisation or asymmetric decriminalization such as the Swedish / Nordic model? Watch with care and pin her views down.
Read more from the Rolling Stone
February 2019 NFL team owner Kraft ‘visited sex parlour on the day of championship game’
The hysteria about trafficking, which now seems to have been dropped, is unbelievable. The USA and even my country conflate sex work with trafficking. This does not help those who are really trafficked. Instead of driving sex work into the shadows where trafficking will thrive, decriminalise all sex work, and then go after the REAl traffickers.
Most people charged for the first time with soliciting are eligible for a diversion programme where they pay a small fine, perform 100 hours of community service and attend a class where they learn about the dangers of prostitution and how it is often tied to human trafficking.
Kraft is one of the hundreds of men charged in recent days as part of a crackdown on prostitution in massage parlours between Palm Beach and Orlando. Ten spas have been closed.
From Breaking News
20th January 2019 SWOP USA
Sex Workers Outreach Project-USA is a national social justice network dedicated to the fundamental human rights of people involved in the sex trade and their communities, focusing on ending violence and stigma through education and advocacy.
PROVIDENCE, R.I. (AP) — More than 200 people who work at New England's oldest and most well-known strip club are wondering how they'll pay for Christmas presents and bills after a city board forced the Foxy Lady to permanently close because three of its dancers had been arrested on prostitution charges.
The closure was called "blatantly sexist" by the Rhode Island chapter of the American Civil Liberties Union. The club is fighting it. Its owners filed papers with the state Supreme Court on Thursday asking it to intervene and calling the decision arbitrary and unfair. Justice will take the matter up Friday.
Meanwhile, dancers and other workers are left with no income and little chance of getting a job before the holiday.