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Sweden has drastically reduced human trafficking and prostitution by imposing a ban on the purchase of sexual services, the first of its kind worldwide. But many sex workers argue the ban robs them of their livelihood and makes them more vulnerable to violence. Stockholm only has about women still actively working the streets today.
He pauses briefly in front of one of the women. Then she walks about 10 meters away and signals to him to follow her to a more discreet spot. In Sweden's sex trade these days, caution is a good policy: The john could face up to six months in prison if the police caught the two in the act. Sweden has now introduced the first law of its kind worldwide.
The purchase and brokering of sexual services have been criminalized, although the selling of sexual services remains legal. The law provides for up to six years in prison for pimps and up to 10 years for traffickers of prostitutes. But it's easy to see the results.
In Oslo, it's 5, Another benefit of the ban is that hardly any country in the European Union has fewer problems with human trafficking. According to the Swedish police, to foreign women are brought to Sweden each year to be prostitutes. In Finland, which is only half the size of Sweden, that number is between 10, and 15, women. Illegal trafficking is facilitated in Finland by the country's proximity to Russia and the Baltic states, but now Helsinki is also considering introducing a law based on the Swedish model.
In Norway, the ruling Labor Party hopes to use similar legislation to fight human trafficking, especially of women from Nigeria. Despite the prostitution ban, the number of convictions in Sweden is surprisingly low. Although a handful of pimps are sentenced to several years in prison each year, customers have so far managed to get away with fines and having their names entered in police registers.