http://prostitution.procon.org/view.res ... urceID=119
http://www.scapa-lv.org/legal_know_your ... scorts.htm
Sex Workers' Outreach Project:
(Sex Workers Outreach Project USA (SWOP) is a 501c(3) non profit organization dedicated to the fundamental human rights of Sex Workers, and their communities. We are managed by an elected board of currently 4, and advised by a national network of 35 people representing 11 chapters nationally.)
Best Practice Policy Project:
Bay Area Sex Worker Advocacy Network, San Francisco:
Prostitutes' Education Network, San Francisco:
STD-Klinik von und für Sexworker, San Francisco:
Center for Sex and Culture, San Francisco:
Sex Workers Projekt, New York:
Different Avenues, Washington DC:
Desiree Alliance, Nevada:
Sin City Chamber of Commerce, Las Vegas:
Adult Industry Medical Health Care Foundation, California:
Sin City Alternative Professionals' Association, Las Vegas:
Global: Network of Sex Work Projects:
STORM, Sex Trade Opportunities for Risk Minimization:
Helping Individual Prostitutes Survive , Washington:
Bordellbetreiber Verband Nevada:
The National Blacklist:
Commercial Sex Information Service (Kanada):
Nevada is often pointed to as an example of legalised prostitution. In fact, this is only true in part. Of Nevada’s 16 counties, the establishment of brothels is legal in only 11. Of these, only eight - half the total - actually have functioning brothels.
"how to sex work leagal" // Legal arbeiten in Nevada counties:
http://veganvixen1.wordpress.com/2011/1 ... othels-qa/
Dominant among the remainder, where brothels are illegal, is Clark County. This includes the far better known gambling city of Las Vegas.
Richterin Susan Himel hat geschrieben:Nevada
Länderbericht aus dem Urteil
Bedford v. Canada, 2010 ONSC 4264
 Since 1971, licensed brothels have been permitted throughout the state of Nevada, except in Las Vegas, while procuring and forced prostitution are illegal. A more recent law requires condom use in prostitution and the regular testing of prostitutes for sexually transmitted infections, including HIV.
 No government report was submitted reviewing Nevada’s experiences with legal indoor prostitution. However, a study by Barbara Brents and Kathryn Hausbeck of the University of Nevada entitled: “Violence and Legalized Brothel Prostitution in Nevada: Examining Safety, Risk and Prostitution Policy” (2005) 20 Journal of Interpersonal Violence 270, was filed as an exhibit to the affidavits of Drs. Lowman and Weitzer. Furthermore, Dr. Melissa Farley’s 2006 study, Prostitution and Trafficking in Nevada, published as a book (San Francisco: Prostitution Research & Education, 2007), was filed on this application.
 According to Barbara Brents and Kathryn Hausbeck, a number of safety measures are in place in licensed Nevada brothels in order to protect prostitutes from customer violence. For example:
a) Prices are negotiated up front while management listens in over an intercom;
b) Cash is taken up front and brought to a manager, providing the prostitute with an opportunity to communicate any reservations she may have about the client;
c) Panic buttons are available in every room to call management or set off an alarm if pressed;
d) The brothel setting prevents clients from leaving very quickly and removes client anonymity; and
e) After payment and before the sexual encounter, prostitutes perform a visual scan for sores or other indications of sexually transmitted infections; if there are issues, the money is returned and the client is asked to leave.
 Dr. Farley suggested that the intercom system is in place to prevent prostitutes from denying a share of their earnings to their pimp. Dr. Farley also suggested that panic buttons may not be enough to prevent violence which can occur very quickly. At p. 21, Dr. Farley commented upon the conclusions of Brents and Hausbeck:
In another study, women were asked if they felt safe in legal prostitution and many responded affirmatively. Usually, however, women mean safe in comparison to other prostitution. Thus the concept of safety is relative, given that prostitution is associated with a high likelihood of violence. One woman described a near-lethal assault by a john in a brothel where he cornered and choked her, fracturing her larynx. She stated that she would probably be dead if another woman hadn't heard the scuffle and broken into her room.
 While Brents and Hausbeck cited numerous problems with brothel prostitution in the state, with respect to the issue of violence, the study found that only two and a half per cent of prostitutes surveyed had experienced violence while working lawfully indoors and 84 per cent of licensed prostitutes agreed that their job was safe. The authors concluded at p. 293 that, “Legal brothels generally offer a safer working environment than their illegal counterparts.”
http://www.canlii.org/en/on/onsc/doc/20 ... c270411916
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