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In 8 European countries (Netherlands, Germany, Austria, Switzerland, Greece, Turkey, Hungary and Latvia) prostitution is legal and regulated.
The degree of enforcement of the anti-prostitution laws vary by country, by region and by city. In many places there is a big discrepancy between the laws which exist on the books and what happens in practice.
Depending on the country, various prostitution related activities may be prohibited (where a specific law forbids such activity), decriminalized (where there is no specific law either forbidding or allowing and regulating the activity), or regulated (where a specific law explicitly allows and regulates the activity if certain conditions are met). Activities which are subject to the prostitution laws include: selling and buying sexual services, soliciting in public places, running brothels, deriving financial gain from the prostitution of another, offering premises to be used for prostitution etc. Often the prostitution laws are not clear cut and are subject to interpretation, leading to many legal grey areas. While the policy regarding adult prostituting differs by country, child prostitution is illegal throughout Europe. Similarly, human trafficking, forced prostitution and other abusive activities are also prohibited.
The legal and social treatment of prostitution differs widely by country.
Very liberal prostitution policies exist in the Netherlands and Germany, and these countries are major destinations for international sex tourism. Amsterdam’s prostitution windows are (in)famous all over the world.
In Sweden, Norway, and Iceland it is illegal to pay for sex, but not to be a prostitute (the client commits a crime, but not the prostitute) because these countries consider prostitution a form of exploitation of women.
In Eastern Europe, the anti-prostitution laws target the prostitutes, because in these countries prostitution is condemned from a moral/conservative viewpoint.
Other countries which have restrictive prostitution policies and officially affirm an anti-prostitution stance are the UK, Ireland and France.
Among countries where prostitution is not officially and legally regulated and recognized as a job, laissez-faire and tolerant attitudes exist in Spain, Belgium and the Czech Republic.
Prostitution in Albania.
Prostitution in Albania is illegal, but the country is a major exporter of human trafficking. [ 1 ]
Prostitution in Andorra.
Prostitution in Andorra is illegal. [ 2 ]
Prostitution in Armenia.
Prostitution itself is not illegal, but operating brothels and other forms of procuring are prohibited. Operating a brothel and engaging in other forms of pimping are punishable by one to 10 years imprisonment. [ 3 ]
Since the collapse of the Soviet Union poverty has increased and many women and children are resorting to the sex trade. [ 4 ]
Prostitution in Austria.
This is an example of regulated prostitution. Prostitution is legal but restricted by several regulations. Most prostitutes are migrants, mainly from the former Eastern Bloc countries. [ 5 ]
Prostitution in Azerbaijan.
Prostitution in Azerbaijan is illegal. Many Russian women have migrated from Azerbaijan to work in the sex trade in other countries. Some of these may have been trafficked though the exact figures are uncertain [ 6 ]
Prostitution in Belarus.
Prostitution is illegal in Belarus. However prostitution is present in the country, particularly in regions outside the main cities and in hotels. [ 7 ]
Prostitution in Belgium.
Prostitution itself is legal in Belgium, but the law prohibits operating brothels and other forms of pimping [ 8 ] or assisting immigration for the purpose of prostitution. However, in practice enforcement can be lax and “unofficial” brothels are tolerated (for example in Antwerp). Human trafficking or exploiting individuals for financial gain is punishable for a maximum prison sentence of 15 years. [ 9 ] A recent report by RiskMonitor foundation found that 70% of the prostitutes who work in Belgium are from Bulgaria [ 10 ] . Belgium is listed by the UNDOC as a top destination for victims of human trafficking. [ 11 ] Many sex workers organisations feel that the present grey area in which prostitution operates leaves sex workers vulnerable to exploitation. [ 12 ] [ 13 ] [ 14 ] [ 15 ]
Prostitution in Bosnia and Herzegovina.
Prostitution is illegal. The law treats procuring as a major crime. Under the law, trafficking is a state?level crime that carries a sentence of up to 10 years in prison. [ 16 ]
Prostitution in Bulgaria.
Prostitution itself is not illegal, but organized prostitution (brothels, prostitution rings or other forms of procuring) is prohibited [ 17 ] Because of poor socioeconomic conditions, a high number of Romani women were involved in prostitution. [ 17 ]
It originally gained a reputation as a transit for human trafficking, and now it has gained a reputation for being a destination for the sex trade to take place. [ 18 ] [ 19 ]
The Bulgarian government is stepping up its efforts to eradicate human trafficking. [ 19 ] . The sex trade is a major money maker for Bulgarian criminals. [ 20 ] [ 21 ] [ 22 ] The Bulgarian government did consider fully legalizing and regulating prostitution. [ 23 ]
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