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The Women’s Support Project makes no distinction between forced and free prostitution, viewing it all as exploitation. It is a distraction to say that women who have been forced into it are victims whilst those who enter it through limited choices or economic pressures have made an informed choice.
The hazards associated with prostitution include risk of pregnancy, high abortion rate, HIV, sexually transmitted diseases, sexual assault, abduction, rape and murder. These would not disappear if prostitution were legalised.
Many people hold the view that legalisation would improve conditions for women in the sex industry. This claim has been made repeatedly by the sex industry – however evidence from the Netherlands and from states in Australia that have legalised some areas of prostitution shows that legalisation does nothing to reduce harm. Furthermore there are many contradictions around legislating prostitution as legitimate employment, such as the prospect of unemployed women being threatened with reduction of benefit if they refuse to accept a job in prostitution. If prostitution was recognised as legitimate work would brothels and escort agencies be welcome to come along to the school or college careers night?
The arguments for legalisation relate to men’s comfort and ease of conscience. Legalisation of prostitution makes money for men and women involved in running escort agencies and brothels and for the state through supposed taxation but it does not improve the situation of prostituted women and children.
It is important that any move to decriminalise prostitution comes from the principle that prostitution is harmful and therefore must be ended. All forms of prostitution should be included, especially street prostitution as this is where many of the most vulnerable women are exploited.
In order to be effective, the decriminalisation of prostituted women must be accompanied by:
criminalisation of third parties profiting from prostitution. criminalisation of buyers of sexual services. Pro-active services to help women get out of prostitution, including access to safe accommodation, education, training, drug rehabilitation, and to ongoing support. Prevention work to reduce demand from men to buy sex.
The Women’s Support Project views the most appropriate approach for Scotland as one that states that is not acceptable in our culture, which strives towards equality and human rights, to condone or ignore the exploitation of women in prostitution.
We therefore support –
Decriminalising “selling sex” Extending current legislation on buying sex to all venues and settings including brothels, saunas, lap dance clubs and massage parlours Actively enforcing the law and target those who buy sex and those who profit through the sale of women – e.g. landlords, escort agency websites, newspapers and magazines advertising prostitution Provision of adequate resources for prevention work, harm reduction and support to exit prostitution.
What can I do about it?
We need widespread awareness raising and education on the realities of prostitution and other forms of commercial sexual exploitation. A few things that will help make a difference:
Learn more – see our leaflet on Prostitution: Fact or Fiction and see below for recommended reading and useful contacts. Speak to family, friends and colleagues. Challenge acceptance of abuse. Write to newspapers and other forms of media if you are offended by their coverage of prostitution or other forms of commercial sexual exploitation Object to newspapers and magazines carrying adverts for the sex industry Refuse to stay in hotels who supply pornography channels Join the Scottish Coalition against Sexual Exploitation on Facebook Lobby for organisational policies on prostitution, e.g. in terms of approach, recruitment of staff and volunteers Make links with organisations offering specialist support and / or working directly with women in prostitution Call for adequate legislation to challenge demand Contact local, national and European elected representatives to make your views known.
Further information & support.
For information on support services in the Greater Glasgow area please see: WSP Directory of support services.
The following websites provide helpful information on prostitution and other forms of commercial sexual exploitation.
This site offers information and research on women abused through prostitution.
A mutual support organisation and campaigning organisation for women who have previously been involved in prostitution.
Website of End Child Prostitution, Child Pornography and the Trafficking of Children for Sexual Purposes.
A selection of Andrea Dworkin’s writing.
Training, consultancy and research from a feminist perspective.
Information on prostitution and trafficking.
Website ofMyrna Balk, artist and campaigner against sexual exploitation.
Standing Against Global Exploitation Project – or the SAGE Project – is a non profit organisation aiming to end the commercial sexual exploitation of children and adults. SAGE is a unique collaboration between law enforcement, public health, social services, and private agencies. SAGE is also unique in that it is one of the few organisations created by and for CSE survivors.

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