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There is “little willingness to cooperate with the police and assistance agencies, especially in the case of presumed victims from Romania or Bulgaria,” the report continues.The law passed last year aimed at protecting prostitutes also compels johns to go to police when they see a sex worker who appears to be working against her will. Due to the legal status, Germany’s prostitution scene is known to attract many foreign visitors.Upon reunification, negotiations ultimately led to its current status as legalized. It's estimated that between 150,000 to 700,000 prostitutes work in Germany, according to DPA.Minors under 18 may not work as prostitutes, and it is prohibited to perform sex work in the vicinity of a school where it might “corrupt juveniles”, as the German criminal code states.Those who knowingly receive services from someone forced to do so face prison time. The small state of Saarland at the French border is popular for Frenchmen, according to Spiegel, while specialized travel agencies offer brothel tours in the country of up to eight days.These holidays are promoted as “legal” and “safe” by promoters, and some services may also pick customers up at the airport to head straight for a club. Photo: DPA Berlin as the capital city is also a major stop for those looking to buy sex.
The Frankfurt District Attorney's Office announced that numerous tips provided by citizens had led to the quick apprehension of the man.
But the law has met with fierce criticism from sex worker groups and advocates who say it infringes upon their privacy and could encourage women to work illegally instead. Since the 2002 law took effect, there has been wide criticism that the legislation did not help, and in fact made things easier for human traffickers, who could pose often foreign women as freely working professionals, despite the women actually being under duress.
Magdeburg in Saxony-Anhalt opened this year Germany's very first advice centre for female and transgender prostitutes seeking help. The most recent statistics from 2015 collected by the Federal Criminal Police Office (BKA) show that the number of cases of human trafficking involving forced sexual exploitation rose by about 5 percent over the previous year to 505.
Prostitution has actually been legal or tolerated in Germany throughout history.
During the Weimar Republic, a campaign to fight venereal diseases adopted the notion that prostitution should not be criminalized, but rather controlled as far as where it could take place, such as not near schools or churches.
He filmed and photographed the crimes and then uploaded the images onto a child pornography platform on the so-called darknet for others to access.