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Taiwan has legalized the creation of red light districts in a bid to regulate the sex industry, but prostitutes say the new law could actually worsen their plight.
Under the law passed by the legislature on Friday, local governments are allowed to set up special penalty-free sex trade zones, but outside them prostitutes will still be fined — as, for the first time, will their clients and pimps.
The Council of Grand Justices scrapped the previous law punishing only prostitutes on the grounds it was unfair, but so far no local authority has yet said it will create a legal prostitution area, leaving streetwalkers fearing they face the worst of both worlds.
The new law is a bid to protect women such as Mei Hsiang, a 58-year-old prostitute working in Taipei, but she fears it is more likely to put her out of business.“As for the zones, I don’t know where the local government can set them up, so it’s empty talk,” she said.“Punishing the clients is worse than punishing us because the clients will not come for fear of being caught and fined and we won’t be able to make a living,” she said.“I feel hopeless about the future because the police will go after street walkers who are at the bottom of the food chain,” she said.
The pair were initially unaware that although their glass window was closed, the blind was open.Based on what is often written on blogs, websites, and social media, Taiwanese women seem to have gained a negative reputation.This view of Taiwanese doesn’t seem to be held just by men in the West, but frequently by Asian expats as well. Where Taiwanese girls get their reputation As with anything, there are plenty of theories as to why Taiwanese girls have such a negative reputation.The overall winner was Yung Ping Vocational High School.▼ This simple white blouse and pale blue skirt proved a hit with voters.
Many of the establishments are operated under the guise of teahouses, massage parlors, skin care salons or nightclubs, while streetwalkers constitute less than 10 percent of the profession, observers say.