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Posición de Amnistía Internacional sobre el trabajo sexual

Gauri Van Gulick, de Amnistía Internacional, explica la posición de la organización sobre el trabajo .

En todo el mundo, los trabajadores y están expuestos constantemente a sufrir abusos. Esto no es noticia. Tampoco lo es que sean un grupo sumamente marginado de personas, obligadas a menudo a vivir fuera de la ley.

Política para proteger los derechos humanos de los trabajadores y las trabajadoras

1. ¿Por qué necesita AI una política para proteger los derechos humanos de los trabajadores y las trabajadoras sexuales?

Los trabajadores y las trabajadoras sexuales son uno de los grupos más marginados del mundo. En muchos países se ven amenazados por toda una serie de abusos, tales como la violación, las palizas, la trata de personas, la extorsión, el desalojo forzoso y la discriminación, que incluye la exclusión de los servicios de salud. Lo más habitual es que apenas gocen de protección jurídica, si es que gozan de ella en absoluto. De hecho, en muchos casos, estos abusos y violaciones de derechos humanos son perpetrados por la policía, por clientes y por terceras partes.

Por ejemplo, un estudio realizado en 2010 sobre los trabajadores y las trabajadoras sexuales en la capital de Papúa Nueva Guinea, Port Moresby, concluyó que, a lo largo de un periodo de seis meses, el 50 por ciento de los trabajadores y las trabajadoras sexuales habían sido víctimas de violación (por parte de clientes o de policías).

2. ¿Cuál es la diferencia entre legalización y despenalización? ¿Por qué no pide Amnistía Internacional que se legalice el trabajo sexual?

La despenalización del trabajo sexual significa que los trabajadores y las trabajadoras sexuales ya no infringen la ley por realizar trabajo sexual. No se ven obligados a vivir fuera de la ley, y hay un mayor espacio para proteger sus derechos humanos.

Si se legaliza el trabajo sexual, eso significa que el Estado formula leyes y políticas muy específicas que regulan formalmente dicho trabajo. Esto puede dar lugar a un sistema de dos niveles en el que muchos trabajadores y las trabajadoras sexuales –a menudo los más marginados, los que realizan su trabajo en la calle– actúen fuera de esa normativa y sigan sufriendo criminalización. La despenalización pone en las manos de los trabajadores y las trabajadoras sexuales un mayor control para actuar de manera independiente, autoorganizarse en cooperativas informales y controlar su propio entorno de trabajo de una manera que la legalización con frecuencia no permite.

Durante nuestra consulta con trabajadores y las trabajadoras sexuales, la mayoría de aquellos con los que hablamos apoyaban la despenalización, pero con frecuencia veían con inquietud las implicaciones de la legalización. Esto no se debía únicamente a su desconfianza en las autoridades encargadas de hacer cumplir la ley, sino también al temor a que, si se adopta el modelo erróneo de legalización, puede desempoderarlos o incluso llevarlos a sufrir criminalización y abusos.

Cuando los trabajadores y las trabajadoras sexuales dejan de ser vistos y tratados como “delincuentes” o “cómplices”, corren menos riesgo de sufrir tácticas policiales agresivas, y pueden exigir protección y mejores relaciones con la policía y disfrutar de ellas. La despenalización devuelve sus derechos a los trabajadores y las trabajadoras, y los convierte en agentes libres.

No nos oponemos a la legalización en sí, pero querríamos asegurarnos de que las leyes que se aprueben promueven los derechos humanos de los trabajadores y las trabajadoras sexuales y cumplen el derecho internacional de los derechos humanos.

3. ¿Acaso la despenalización del trabajo sexual no alienta la trata de personas?

Es importante dejar muy claro que Amnistía Internacional condena enérgicamente todas las formas de trata de seres humanos, incluida la trata con fines de explotación sexual. La trata de seres humanos constituye un abominable abuso contra los derechos humanos y debe ser penalizada como cuestión de derecho internacional. Esto queda claro para todas nuestras deliberaciones sobre política.

La despenalización del trabajo sexual no significa eliminar las sanciones penales para la trata de personas. No hay indicios que sugieran que la despenalización da lugar a un aumento de la trata.

Creemos que las despenalización ayudaría a abordar la trata de personas. Cuando el trabajo sexual se despenaliza, los trabajadores y las trabajadoras sexuales son más capaces de trabajar juntos y reclamar sus derechos, para lograr mejores estándares y condiciones de trabajo y una mayor supervisión del comercial y de la posible trata de personas destinadas a este fin.

Cuando no están bajo la amenaza de la criminalización, los trabajadores y las trabajadoras sexuales pueden también colaborar con las fuerzas encargadas de hacer cumplir la ley para identificar a los autores y las víctimas de trata.

Algunas organizaciones, como la Alianza Global contra la Trata de Mujeres, Anti-Slavery International y la Organización Internacional del Trabajo, están de acuerdo en que la despenalización puede desempeñar un papel positivo. La despenalización fomenta un mayor reconocimiento de los derechos de las personas que venden sexo y puede ayudar a poner fin a las violaciones de derechos humanos que sufren estas personas, incluida la trata.

4. ¿Cómo puede la despenalización del trabajo sexual proteger los derechos de las mujeres?

La política propuesta por Amnistía Internacional pretende proporcionar una mayor protección a los derechos humanos de las trabajadoras sexuales –que a menudo se encuentran entre las mujeres más marginadas de la sociedad– promoviendo una mayor protección y un mayor empoderamiento de dichas trabajadoras sexuales.

La desigualdad de género y la discriminación pueden influir enormemente en que una mujer se dedique al trabajo sexual. No somos ingenuos ni indiferentes respecto a este problema. Pero no creemos que el criminalizar a las mujeres por su falta de opciones o el utilizar leyes penales y prácticas policiales que hagan su vida menos segura sea la respuesta a este problema.

La criminalización de las trabajadoras sexuales hace que a éstas les resulte más difícil obtener un empleo de su elección. La política que proponemos expone una serie de acciones que los Estados deben tomar –además de la despenalización– para empoderar a las mujeres y a otros grupos marginados con el fin de garantizar que nadie tiene que realizar trabajo sexual para sobrevivir.

Los Estados deben proporcionar acceso oportuno y adecuado a medidas de apoyo, por ejemplo prestaciones sociales, educación y formación y/o un puesto de trabajo alternativo. Esto no significa que las personas que se dedican al trabajo sexual estén obligadas a participar en dichos programas.

5. ¿Qué pruebas tiene AI para respaldar su propuesta de política sobre trabajo sexual?

Hemos dedicado dos años a elaborar nuestra propuesta de política para proteger los derechos humanos de los trabajadores y las trabajadoras sexuales. Esta política se basa en una sólida investigación y consulta con una diversidad de organizaciones y personas.

Hemos examinado el amplio trabajo realizado por organizaciones como la Organización Mundial de la Salud, ONUSIDA, el relator especial de la ONU sobre el derecho a la salud y otros organismos de la ONU. También hemos examinado las posturas adoptadas por otras organizaciones como ONU Mujeres, Anti-Slavery International y la Alianza Global contra la Trata de Mujeres. Hemos realizado investigaciones detalladas, hemos entrevistado a más de 200 trabajadores y las trabajadoras sexuales, y también a ex trabajadores y las trabajadoras sexuales, la policía, gobiernos y otros organismos en Argentina, Hong Kong, Noruega y Papúa Nueva Guinea.

Nuestras oficinas nacionales en todo el mundo han contribuido también a la política mediante una consulta amplia y abierta con grupos de trabajadores y las trabajadoras sexuales, grupos que representan a supervivientes de , organizaciones abolicionistas, feministas y otros representantes de los derechos de las mujeres, activistas LGBTI, organismos contra la trata de personas, activistas que trabajan sobre el VIH/sida y muchos más.

6. Quienes venden sexo necesitan protección, pero ¿por qué proteger a los ?

Nuestra política no consiste en proteger a los proxenetas. Según el modelo que proponemos, los terceros que exploten a trabajadores o trabajadoras sexuales o abusen de ellos seguirán estando criminalizados.

Pero existen leyes excesivamente amplias, como las que prohíben “promover la prostitución” o “regentar ”, que se utilizan a menudo contra trabajadores y las trabajadoras sexuales y criminalizan las acciones que emprenden para tratar de mantenerse a salvo. Por ejemplo, en muchos países, si dos trabajadores o trabajadoras sexuales trabajan juntos por motivos de seguridad se considera que forman un “”. Nuestra política pide que las leyes se reorienten para abordar los actos de explotación, abuso y trata, en lugar de establecer delitos de carácter muy general que criminalizan a los trabajadores y las trabajadoras sexuales y ponen en peligro su vida.

7. ¿Por qué no apoya Amnistía Internacional el modelo nórdico?

Aunque el modelo nórdico no criminaliza directamente a los trabajadores y las trabajadoras sexuales, hay aspectos operativos –como la compra de sexo o el alquiler de locales en los que vender sexo– que siguen estando criminalizados. Esto pone en peligro la seguridad de los trabajadores y las trabajadoras sexuales y los hace vulnerables a abusos; pueden seguir siendo objeto de persecución por parte de la policía, cuyo objetivo a menudo es erradicar el trabajo sexual mediante el cumplimiento de la ley penal.

En realidad, las leyes contra la compra de sexo significan que los trabajadores y las trabajadoras sexuales tienen que correr más riesgos para proteger a los compradores y evitar que sean detectados por la policía. Los trabajadores y las trabajadoras sexuales con los que hemos hablado nos han contado de forma habitual que les piden que visiten a los clientes en sus casas para ayudarles a evitar a la policía, en lugar de ir a un lugar donde el trabajador o se sienta más seguro.

En el modelo nórdico, el trabajo sexual sigue estando sumamente estigmatizado, y contribuye a la discriminación y la marginación de quienes se dedican a él.

8. ¿Cree Amnistía Internacional que pagar por trabajo sexual es un derecho humano?

Nuestra política no trata sobre los derechos de quienes compran sexo: se centra exclusivamente en proteger a los trabajadores y las trabajadoras sexuales que se enfrentan a una serie de violaciones de derechos humanos vinculadas a la criminalización.

Al adoptar esta política, Amnistía Internacional dice que creemos que deben protegerse los derechos de un grupo de personas que pueden ser sumamente vulnerables a los abusos contra los derechos humanos.

9. Como organización de derechos humanos, ¿significa esta votación que ustedes promueven el trabajo sexual?

No. No creemos que nadie deba realizar trabajo sexual contra su voluntad, y nadie debe verse nunca obligado o coaccionado para convertirse en trabajador o trabajadora sexual. Existen pruebas de que, a menudo, los trabajadores y las trabajadoras sexuales se dedican a este trabajo como su único medio de supervivencia, y porque no tienen otra opción. Esto sólo perpetúa la marginación de los trabajadores y las trabajadoras sexuales, y es por eso por lo que queremos garantizar que contamos con una política que defienda sus derechos humanos.

10. Amnistía Internacional ha adoptado una decisión pero, ¿qué sucederá a continuación?

La votación ha dado a nuestra Junta Directiva Internacional luz verde para elaborar y acordar una política con la que proteger los derechos humanos de los trabajadores y las trabajadoras sexuales. Esta política se debatirá en su próxima reunión de octubre. La Junta se basará en las conclusiones de la consulta y en la investigación llevada a cabo hasta la fecha y tomará una decisión sobre la mejor política para reflejar el compromiso de Amnistía Internacional de proteger los derechos humanos de los trabajadores y las trabajadoras sexuales.

https://www.es.amnesty.org/temas/trabajo-sexual/

Derogar la Ordenanza de Convivencia y Civismo que multa a Trabajadoras Sexuales y Mendigos de Barcelona

Dirigida a Ayuntamiento de Barcelona

Derogar la Ordenanza de Convivencia y Civismo que multa a Trabajadoras Sexuales y Mendigos

Amnistía Internacional con las PUTAS

11 de agosto de 2015

Queridas Reinas Magas:

Queremos daros las gracias por este regalo que nos habéis hecho hoy. Ciertamente vais con mucho retraso, pero como somos un grupo de personas buenas, consideradas, empáticas y confiadas, siempre creímos que aquello que veníamos demandándoos  desde que la noche de los tiempos quiso cernirse sobre nuestro bello y artesanal trabajo, nos sería concedido. Hemos esperado mucho. Os lo hemos pedido año tras año, y la magia no estuvo de nuestro lado, cada 6 de enero nos llevábamos un nuevo disgusto.

Pero si bien la magia nos rehuía, a las Reinas las sabíamos muy cerca de nuestras peticiones y muy cerca de nosotras. A ellas también se les resistía el hechizo, así que han redoblado sus esfuerzos, han consultado con otras magas e incluso con brujas buenas y hoy por fin, el trabajo se ha visto recompensado. A pesar de los maleficios de las malvadas brujas que tienen sus casas en la otra orilla. En ésa en la que sólo viven esas arpías que pueden incidir en las decisiones mágicas, gracias a su poder y su dinero.

Sin embargo, el duro trabajo, el esfuerzo de las brujas y hechiceras que velan por los derechos de TODAS y no sólo de las poseedoras de los viejos y viles garrotes, ha dado como fruto y resultado esta estupenda noticia que nos ha dejado a todas nosotras emocionadas y felices.

https://www.facebook.com/pages/Aprosex/469148596438963?fref=ts

Y es que, las derechos no deberían regularse en función de la moral, ni de la impresión que cada unx tenga de su cuerpo, ni de religiones, ni de derechas, izquierdas, centros y bucles. Los derechos son inherentes a los seres humanos. A todos y cada uno de ellos. De nosotros.

En APROSEX nos adherimos a esta carta, que era una petición mundial a entrar en  razón y a hacer valer los derechos olvidados de todo un colectivo que jamás ha merecido esta injusticia y este oprobio, dignos de la Edad Media y a los que vamos sobreviviendo como activistas que somos, por la firme convicción de luchar por la justicia y la verdad que necesitamos que los gobiernos pongan en marcha de manera inmediata.

Agradecimientos al grupo ICRSE (Red Europea de Proyectos de Trabajadoras del Sexo) que ha puesto en marcha este ambicioso cometido que, finalmente, nos ha llevado a la victoria. ¡Gracias a las Reinas. Gracias a las Magas!

Gracias a todxs lxs asociadxs de APROSEX que no dudaron en avalar con sus nombres, nuestro legítimo derecho a no ser penalizadas, ni criminalizadas.

SOMOS PUTAS

SOMOS BRUJAS

SOMOS FEMINISTAS.

¡QUEREMOS NUESTROS DERECHOS!

#ICM2015

#SEXWORKISWORK

ICRSE, 1000 ORGANISATIONS AND INDIVIDUALS ASK AMNESTY INTERNATIONAL TO SUPPORT DECRIMINALISATION OF SEX WORK

 

The International Committee on the Rights of Sex Workers in Europe (ICRSE),  Sex Workers’ Rights Advocacy Network in Central and Eastern Europe and Central Asia (SWAN), Global Alliance Against Traffic in Women (GAATW), La Strada International, Association for Women’s Rights in Development (AWID), The International Gay and Lesbian Human Rights Commission (IGLHRC), the International Community of Women Living with HIV (ICW),  and Transgender Europe are amongst the 200 organisations signatories of a letter to Amnesty International Board of Directors urging them to show courage and support the draft policy on decriminalisation of sex work.

More than 800 individuals including 100s of sex workers and researchers expert on sex work and human rights have also signed the letter.

Sex workers and allies (individuals and organisations) are invited to read and sign the letter available in English, French, Portuguese and Spanish here.

Image above by @photogroffee. Visit https://researchprojectkorea.wordpress.com/2015/07/31/celebrating-hollywoods-gender-studies-scholars/ for links to articles on the issue and other images.

________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________

 

Dear Mr. Shetty and the International Board:

We write to you in regard to Amnesty International’s “Draft Policy on Sex Work”, which will be submitted for consideration at AI’s International Council Meeting in Dublin, 7-11 August 2015.

The International Committee on the Rights of Sex Workers in Europe (ICRSE) is a sex worker-led network representing 70 organisations led by or working with sex workers in Europe and Central Asia, as well as 150 individuals including sex workers, academics, trade unionists, human rights advocates, women’s rights activists, and LGBT rights activists. ICRSE, its members, and the signatories below are expressing their full support for Amnesty International’s “Draft Policy on Sex Work”. We commend the evidence-based draft policy that has been developed with careful consideration of the diversity of sex workers’ voices and experiences.

We are aware that Amnesty International will be pressured to back down from this position, but we urge you to show courage and tenacity and to adopt this policy. Sex workers worldwide are organising and advocating, often in very precarious and dangerous contexts, for the decriminalisation of sex work. Having Amnesty International take this position would make a significant contribution to promoting sex workers’ human rights and protecting them from discrimination and violence. A non-position by Amnesty International would be seen as an approval of the status quo and—in some national contexts—an implicit support for the criminalisation of paid consensual sex (namely through the criminalisation of clients), causing very grave consequences for the human rights of sex workers.

We, sex workers and those that support our struggle for human rights, know that any form of criminalisation (including criminalisation of clients) directly affects our livelihoods and working conditions. We urge Amnesty International to listen to sex workers and to support decriminalisation of consensual adult sex work.

We read with attention the letter addressed to Amnesty International by the Coalition Against Trafficking in Women (CATW). In the briefing note we included below, we would like to respond to some of their key arguments and highlight some of the gaps in the information that they provided.

We are urging Amnesty International to take into consideration the below arguments of the European sex worker movement, stay true to its values and vote in favour of decriminalisation of sex work. As long as sex work is criminalised—directly or indirectly through laws and practices targeting sex workers, clients, or third parties—sex workers will be at risk of police violence, arrests, rape, blackmail and deportations, and will be unable to report abuse committed by clients, third parties and members of the public.

By voting for this policy, Amnesty International will not side with exploiters and clients. On the contrary, Amnesty International will side with the universality of human rights and with sex workers, supporting us in our struggle to access justice and hold accountable those that abuse and attack us.

We hope that Amnesty International will listen to its own research, conducted over two years, to the growing evidence for decriminalisation and to the voices of all the current and former sex workers who are the most affected by laws criminalising sex work.

BRIEFING NOTE

 

Content:

a. On the Swedish Model and its implementation

b. On legalisation and decriminalisation

c. On male and trans sex workers

d. On migrant sex workers

 

a. On the Swedish Model and its implementation

First of all, there is no evidence that the Swedish model reduces the numbers of sex workers or victims of trafficking. The Swedish National Board for Health and Welfare notes:

It is also difficult to discern any clear trend of development: has the extent of prostitution increased or decreased. We cannot give any unambiguous answer to that question. At most, we can discern that street prostitution is slowly returning, after swiftly disappearing in the wake of the law against purchasing sexual services. But as said, that refers to street prostitution, which is the most obvious manifestation. With regard to increases and decreases in other areas of prostitution—the “hidden prostitution”—we are even less able to make any statements.

In their annual report on trafficking, the Swedish police noted that “in 2009 … there were about 90 Thai massage parlours in Stockholm and vicinity, most of which were judged to be offering sexual services for sale. At the turn of 2011/2012, the number of Thai massage parlours in the Stockholm area was estimated to be about 250 and throughout the country about 450”. This is a threefold increase in three years.

There is, however strong evidence that this model is detrimental to sex workers, as it pushes them underground, prevents them from reporting violence, and deprives them of the ability to work together for safety. In particular, we urge you to understand the “The Danger of Seeing the Swedish Model in a Vacuum” and how sex workers are still marginalised and made vulnerable in Sweden itself by the Swedish Model.

Furthermore, we are concerned that the letter provided by CATW purposefully ignores the actual effects of the implementation of the Swedish Model in other countries.

Norwegian governmental report stressed that “women in the street market report to have a weaker bargaining position and more safety concerns now than before the law (criminalising clients) was introduced. At the indoors market, prostitutes express concern for the ‘out-door’ calls”.

What Swedish Model advocates also conveniently and constantly forget to mention is that countries which have debated or considered the criminalisation of clients have not removed the criminalisation of sex workers themselves. Even worse, in such countries, the debate framed by politicians, some women’s rights and religious organisations, and the media about “abolishing prostitution” has led to a very significant increase in stigmatisation of sex workers and the associated development of policies and by-laws directly targeting sex workers.

For example, in Europe, Lithuania extended penalisation to clients, while retaining it for sex workers. In Northern Ireland, the criminalisation of clients was added to the other laws criminalising many aspects of sex work. In other parts of UK, each attempt to introduce the criminalisation of clients has been in addition to laws criminalising sex workers. In France, the three year legislative debate on the criminalisation of clients has actually delayed and possibly buried the removal of passive soliciting, a law which directly targets street based sex workers. Meanwhile, many French councils, emboldened by the debate on “abolishing prostitution”, have passed municipal by-laws banning sex workers from city centres and residential neighbourhoods, pushing them to the outskirts of the cities where they are more vulnerable to violence.

b. On legalisation and decriminalisation

We hope that directors of Amnesty International will have a clearer understanding than the authors and signatories of CATW’s letter regarding the differences between the legalisation and decriminalisation of sex work.

Sex workers globally—as well as the numerous institutions and international organisations including UNAIDS, WHO, and The Lancet, which have extensively researched the impact of criminalisation—advocate for the decriminalisation of sex work, referring to the system implemented in New Zealand in 2003.

We recognise the complex issues associated with legalisation. In Germany, sex work has been legal since 1927, not 2002 as stated in the CATW letter. What the new prostitution law of 2002 changed was to recognise contracts between clients and sex workers and introduce the right of sex workers to sue clients refusing to pay for their services. Thus, what is misleadingly called the “legalisation” of prostitution was actually the recognition of sex work as labour. Many issues in Germany are related to the non-implementation of the law in many federal states: in effect, many sex workers are criminalised in Germany through zoning laws. We reject the biased reporting made by CATW and object to the claims (unfounded and insulting to actual victims of torture) that “torture” is now available as a service in German licenced brothels.

Regarding estimates of the number of victims of trafficking, which is often wrongly conflated with the sex sector, the Federal Crime Office of Germanynoted: “The number of identified cases of human trafficking for sexual exploitation in Germany has been decreasing in the past years and in 2013 it has reached the lowest point since 2006”. In the Netherlands, the Dutch National Rapporteur on Trafficking in Human Beings concluded “that it is not (yet) possible to give an answer to the question of the extent to which legalisation of prostitution leads to more human trafficking.”

c. On male and trans sex workers

Moreover, the CATW letter ignores that sex work is a multi-gendered phenomenon and that both male and trans sex workers in many countries face some of the most serious violence and human rights violations. Although the majority of sex workers are women, to deliberately ignore the large number ofmen and trans people working in the sex industry shows an incomplete and dangerous understanding of sex work. Violence and murders of trans sex workers in particular, often by the hands of or with the complicity of the authorities and police, are revoltingly high and the voices of trans sex workers should not be sidelined and ignored.

Between 2008 and 2014, 1,612 reported killings of gender-variant/trans people in 62 countries have been documented, including 90 in thirteen European countries. Of those whose profession was known, 65 per cent were sex workers. In our region, Turkey has seen 35 trans women, the majority sex workers, murdered in the last five years. Notably, any form of criminalisation significantly increases sex workers’ vulnerability to violence on the part of the police and other perpetrators. Ignoring the voices of trans sex workers is a form of social marginalisation and violence.

d. On migrant sex workers

As a last point, we would like to focus on some of the issues faced by migrant sex workers.

In many European countries migrants may constitute up to 75 per cent of sex workers. They may lack documentation and may be subjected to violence and labour exploitation. What CATW ignores in their letter is—again—that the so-called Swedish Model or partial criminalisation puts migrant sex workers under a constant threat of police repression, arrest or/and deportation, denying their right to access to justice and redress. This is particularly relevant at a time when the world is facing the highest crisis in numbers of displaced persons since World War II. Around 60 million people are forcibly displaced worldwide, and those that reach Europe face limited access to decent work and often have little or no access to benefits. Some of those seeking refuge and migrating to Europe choose selling sexual services out of very limited options to earn their living. Any argument made towards the criminalisation of sex work that ignores the working and living conditions of migrant sex workers is not only dangerous but plays into the hands of the increasingly racist and anti-migrant agendas of some state and non-state actors.

The call for the criminalisation of sex workers’ clients in the name of preventing and ending trafficking in human beings has been rejected by many anti-trafficking organisations that have learned through decades of working with trafficked persons that the criminalisation of sex work does not solve any of the problems they experience, nor does it prevent or stop human trafficking.These approaches have not been shown to protect sex workers, halt human trafficking, or dismantle criminal networks. They have rather led to violence and rights violations against sex workers and others. The stakes are simply too high here not to speak out and call for a different approach. Amnesty International must remain strong and focused on the human rights principles at issue. The decriminalisation of sex work and practices around it reduces the opportunities for exploitative labour practices in the sex sector.

ORGANISATIONS

  1. ICRSE – International Committee on the Rights of Sex Workers in Europe
  2. SWAN – Sex Workers’ Rights Advocacy Network in Central and Eastern Europe and Central Asia
  3. Global Alliance Against Traffic in Women (GAATW) – International Secretariat, Bangkok, Thailand
  4. Global Fund for Women, USA
  5. La Strada International Secretariat, Amsterdam, The Netherlands
  6. Association for Women’s Rights in Development (AWID), Global
  7. The International Gay and Lesbian Human Rights Commission (IGLHRC), New York, USA
  8. International Community of Women Living with HIV (ICW), Global Office, Kenya
  9. Transgender Europe
  10. Genera, Associación en Defensa de los Derechos de las Mujeres, Barcelona, Spain
  11. Red Umbrella Sexual Health and Human Rights Organisation Ankara, Turkey
  12. Pembe Hayat/Pink Life LGBTT Solidarity Association, Ankara, Turkey
  13. Pink Life – Red Umbrella Sex Workers Initiative, Ankara, Turkey
  14. LGBTT Solidarity Association, Ankara, Turkey
  15. PROUD, Dutch Union for Sexworkers, Amsterdam, the Netherlands.
  16. Carusel Association, Bucharest, Romania
  17. Sexworker.at, NGO for Germany, Austria and Switzerland
  18. voice4sexworkers, Germany
  19. Sex Worker Open University, UK
  20. English Collective of Prostitutes, UK
  21. SCOT-PEP (Scottish Prostitutes Education Project), UK
  22. AS – Center for the Empowerment Youth of People who are living with HIV and AIDS, Serbia
  23. Sex Work Polska, Coalition for the Rights of Sex Workers in Poland
  24. Odyseus, Slovakia
  25. Sage Community Health Collective, Chicago, IL, USA
  26. St James Infirmary, San Francisco, CA, USA
  27. STAR-STAR, the first sex worker collective in the Balkans, Macedonia
  28. Project SAFE, Philadelphia, PA, USA
  29. Sex Workers Outreach Project – Philadelphia, USA
  30. Society Against Sexual Orientation Discrimination – Guyana
  31. Rights4Change, Utrecht, The Netherlands
  32. Sex Work Association of Jamaica- SWAJ, Jamaica
  33. Friends 4 Life- Jamaica
  34. FIRST Decriminalize Sex Work, Canada
  35. PIECE Edmonton, Sex Workers Advocacy Group, Canada
  36. Desiree Alliance USA
  37. Sex Workers Outreach Project – Los Angeles, CA, USA
  38. Sex Workers Outreach Project Sacramento, CA, USA
  39. Respect Inc, Queensland, Australia
  40. Justicia Digna, New Mexico, USA
  41. Chicago Recovery Alliance, Chicago IL, USA
  42. Collective of Sex Workers and Supporters (COSWAS), Taiwan
  43. Empower Foundation Thailand
  44. ASPASIE, Genève, Switzerland
  45. Association of Hungarian Sex Workers, Hungary
  46. BOULEVARDS, Geneva, Switzerland
  47. Ban Ying Coordination and Counselling Center against Trafficking in Persons e.V., Berlin, Germany
  48. Kisauni Peer Educators, box 91109 Mombasa, Kenya
  49. Scottish Secular Society, UK
  50. Seksualpolitisk Forum / Forum for sexual politics, Copenhagen, Denmark
  51. Ragazza e.V., organisation for drug using sex workers, Hamburg, Germany
  52. Lady Mermaid’s Bureau, Kampala, Uganda
  53. Ragazza-Kontakt, outreach team for indoors-based sex workers, Hamburg, Germany
  54. HOPS-Healthy Options Project Skopje, Macedonia
  55. Union “Positive in the Rainbow” – Warsaw, Poland
  56. Hydra e.V., Advice and Support Centre for Prostitutes, Berlin, Germany
  57. Sex Workers Outreach Project – Tampa Bay, USA
  58. Gadejuristen // The Danish Street Lawyers, Copenhagen, Denmark
  59. Out Now, Massachusetts, USA
  60. Madonna e.V.,Bochum, Germany
  61. Midnight Blue, Hong Kong
  62. LEFÖ, Beratung, Bildung und Begleitung für Migrantinnen, Vienna/Austria
  63. Morel LGBTI formation, Eskişehir,USA
  64. Pivot Legal Society, Vancouver, Canada
  65. Davida – Prostituição, Direitos Civis, Saúde, Rio de Janeiro, Brazil
  66. Daspu, sex worker fashion label, Rio de Janeiro, Brazil
  67. Beijo da rua, sex worker journal, Rio de Janeiro, Brazil
  68. Red Light Rio project, Rio de Janeiro, Brazil
  69. International Women’s Health Coalition, USA
  70. Association Program STACJA, Warsaw, Poland
  71. BesD, Berufsverband für erotische und sexuelle Dienstleistungen e.V., Germany
  72. Comitato per i Diritti Civili delle Prostitute Onlus, Pordenone, Italy
  73. Humanitas Prostitution Welfare Work, Rotterdam, The Netherlands
  74. Hearts on a Wire, Philadelphia, PA, USA
  75. La coalition pour les droits des travailleuses et travailleurs du sexe (Montréal, QC), Canada
  76. Federation for Women and Family Planning, Poland
  77. Etnoblog Associazione Interculturale – Trieste, Italy
  78. Shenzhen Xiyan Communication Centre, China
  79. BAYSWAN (Bay Area Sex Worker Advocacy Network), San Francisco
  80. SisterLove, Inc. (Atlanta, Georgia, USA & Witibank, South Africa)
  81. Caribbean Vulnerable Communities Coalition (CVC), Kingston, Jamaica
  82. Double Positive Foundation, Suriname
  83. Guyana Sex Work Coalition
  84. PiA Information und Beratung für Sexarbeiterinnnen, Österreich
  85. Sex Worker’s Outreach Project New Mexico
  86. Сharitable organization «All-Ukrainian League «Legalife» ,Ukraine
  87. Sex Worker Outreach Project, Tucson AZ, USA
  88. Associazione Radicale Certi Diritti, Italy
  89. move e. V., Berlin/Germany
  90. BSD e. V., Berlin/Germany
  91. Realizing Sexual and Reproductive Justice Alliance (RESURJ)
  92. Balance Promocion para el Desarrollo y Juventud, Mexico
  93. SWAN, Supporting Women Alternative Network, Vancouver Society – Vancouver, BC Canada
  94. Sex Work Association of Jamaica
  95. Women With a Vision, New Orleans, USA
  96. Diverse Voices and Action for Equality, Fiji
  97. Transgender Resource Center, Hong Kong
  98. Anis – Instituto de Bioética, Direitos Humanos e Gênero, Brazil
  99. Development Alternatives with Women for a New Era (DAWN)
  100. Sex Workers Outreach Project – Las Vegas, NV, USA
  101. African Sex Workers Alliance (ASWA)
  102. Kenya Sex Workers Alliance(KESWA)
  103. MIT (Movimento Identità Transessuale) – Bologna – Italy
  104. Unzip the Lips Platform for HIV Key Affected Women and Girls (Asia Pacific)
  105. Ideadonna
  106. CATS Comite de Apoyo a las Trabajadoras del Sexo, SPAIN
  107. Social AIDS Commitee (SKA), Warsaw, Poland
  108. FIZ Fachstelle Frauenhandel und Frauenmigration, Zurich, Switzerland
  109. Prostitution Information Centre (PIC), Amsterdam, the Netherlands
  110. Arab Foundation for Freedoms and Equality, Beirut, Lebanon
  111. SIO Sex Workers Interest Organisation, Denmark
  112. Maria Magdalena, Project of the Health Department of¨the Canton St. Gallen, Switzerland
  113. Divergenti Festivl Internazionale di cinema trans, Bologna, Italy
  114. Colectivo Hetaira, Spain
  115. Basis-Projekt, Beratungsstelle für Sexarbeiter, Hamburg, German
  116. HIV Ireland, Dublin, Ireland
  117. Asociación de Profesionales del Sexo – Aprosex, Spain
  118. Betty&Books Associazione Culturale – Bologna (Italy)
  119. SOPHIE BildungsRaum für Prostituierte (Austria)
  120. Lilith e. V. (i. G.), sex worker peer education project in the course of formation, Bielefeld, Germany
  121. Urgent Action Fund for Women’s Human Rights (UAF)
  122. Aids Hilfe Bern, Switzerland
  123. Observatório da Prostituição – Universidade Federal do Rio de Janeiro, Rio de Janeiro, Brazil
  124. COYOTE Los Angeles
  125. ISWFACE International Sex Worker Foundation for Art, Culture and Education
  126. Best Practices Policy Project, (USA)
  127. Fundación Triángulo. (España/Spain).
  128. COGAM Colectivo de Gays, Lesbianas, Transexuales y Bisexuales de Madrid (España/Spain)
  129. Sekswerk Nederland (NL)
  130. Animus Association Foundation, Sofia, Bulgaria
  131. International Public Association “Gender Perspectives”, Minsk, Belarus
  132. La Strada, Prague, Czech Republic,
  133. International Women’s Rights Centre “La Strada”, Chisinau, Moldova
  134. La Strada Foundation against Trafficking, Exploitation and Slavery, Warsaw, Poland
  135. Open Gate – Association for Action against Violence and Trafficking in Human Beings, Skopje, Macedonia
  136. International Women’s Rights Protection and Promotion Centre “La Strada”, Kyiv, Ukraine
  137. AIDS Alabama, Birmingham, Alabama, United States
  138. The Naked Truth, Canada
  139. Feministinen aloite – Feminist Initiative Finland, Feminist organization supporting sex workers’ rights, Finland
  140. Acceptess-T, France
  141. Health Global Access Project (Health GAP), USA
  142. CSD-Piraten Leipzig, Leipzig, Germany
  143. Associação Existências (Portugal)
  144. New Zealand Prostitutes’ Collective, Aotearoa/New Zealand
  145. New York Anti-Trafficking Network (NYATN), New York, USA
  146. Asian American Legal Defense and Education Fund (AALDEF), New York, USA
  147. The Seltzer Firm, New York, PLLC, New York, USA
  148. Program on Global Health and Human Rights, University of Southern California
  149. Rights Reporter Foundation, Hungary
  150. Durbar Mahila Samanwaya Committee, the organisation of sex workers in West Bengal , India
  151. The International Union of Sex Workers, UK
  152. Amra Padatik, the foot soldiers, the organisation of the sex workers Children,Kolkata,West Bengal India
  153. Komal Gandhar, the cultural wing of DMSC ,Kolkata,West BENGAL India
  154. Migrant Rights Centre Ireland, Dublin Ireland
  155. PION – Norwegian sexworkers rights organization.
  156. Organisations: Asociación Pro Derechos Humanos de Andalucía (APDHA), Andalucía, Spain
  157. TERRE DES FEMMES Schweiz, Bern Switzerland
  158. Balaram Dey Street Anandam, LGBTKH organisation, Kolkata, West Bengal, India.
  159. USHA Multipurpose Cooperative Society,Ltd  a financial institute for the sex workers and run by the sex workers.Kolkata,West Bengal,India.
  160. Durbar DiSHA, Mohila Griha Sramik Samanwaya Committe, Kolkata, West Bengal, India
  161. Transgender Network Switzerland, Zurich, Switzerland
  162. Associazione Enzo Tortora Radicali Milano
  163. Rechtskomitee LAMBDA (RKL) (Austria)
  164. Austrian Society for Sexologies – ÖGS (Austria)
  165. Swiss Rainbow Families Association, Zurich, Switzerland
  166. PortoG, APDES, Portugal
  167. Sex Workers Alliance Ireland (SWAI), Ireland
  168. National Forum for Democracy and Development, Kathmandu Nepal
  169. Loom-Nepal, Kathmandu Nepal
  170. Migrant Sex Worker Project,  Canada
  171. Butterfly: Asian and Migrant Sex Workers Network, Canada
  172. Association Fleur de Pavé, Lausanne, Switzerland
  173. Winnipeg Working Group for Sex Workers’ Rights, Canada
  174. Drodrolagi Movement, Fiji
  175. Asociación de Trabajadoras Sexuales MUJERES DEL SUR – PERÚ
  176. Power Inside, Baltimore, Maryland, (United States)
  177. Tamaulipas Diversidad VIHDA Trans A.C., Mexico
  178. National Center for Transgender Equality, USA
  179. Associazione Non si Tratta, Bologna, Italy
  180. Peers Victoria Resources Society, Victoria, BC, Canada
  181. Stichting Ultimate Purpose, Suriname
  182. Calala Fondo de Mujeres, Spain
  183. Project “Social work for Male Sex Workers”, Austria
  184. bufas e.V., Bündnis der Fachberatungsstellen für Sexarbeiterinnen und Sexarbeiter, Berlin, Deutschland
  185. Sex Worker Education and Advocacy Taskforce (South Africa)
  186. Sisonke – The National Sex Worker Movement of South Africa
  187. Asia Pacific Masters Alumni for Human Rights and Democratisation (APMA)
  188. Prostitutas Indignadas, Colectivo de Mujeres Trabajadoras de Sexo, Spain
  189. Feminist Ire, Ireland
  190. Dortmunder Mitternachtsmission e.V. , Germany
  191. GAT – Grupo de Ativistas em Tratamentos, Portugal
  192. Collectif des Femmes de Strasbourg Saint Denis sexworkers,Paris, France
  193. STRASS (Syndicat du Travail Sexuel), France
  194. Scarlett Umbrella Southern Art Alliance/ GA Coyote chapter.  Atlanta & Athens GA. USA
  195. PACE Society, Vancouver, Canada
  196. ACT UP NY –  AIDS  Coalition to Unleash  Power – USA
  197. Grupo Transexual Portugal – Portugal
  198. Urban Realists  (sex work) health, safety and planning consultants, Sydney, Australia
  199. PONY, USA
  200. Gayten-LGBT, Serbia
  201. TAMPEP International Foundation
  202. Cabiria, communtiy-health organisation for sex workers, Lyon, France
  203. Life Quality Improvement Organisation Flight, Croatia
  204. TARSHI, New Delhi, India
  205. Maggie’s  Toronto Sex Workers Action Project, Canada
  206. Network for the Elimination of Police Violence, Toronto, Canada
  207. Sex work Projects Programme, Aids Fonds, the Netherlands
  208. Political Critique Ukraine, web-magazine, Kyiv, Ukraine
  209. Young Conservatives, Unge Høyre, Norway
  210. MAP Foundation, Chiang Mai, Thailand
  211. Sex Workers Project at the Urban Justice Center, USA
  212. Sex Workers Outreach Project – NYC Chapter, USA
  213. Sex Workers Action New York (SWANK), USA
  214. Enhedslistens queerudvalg // Queer feminist working group of the Danish Red-Green Alliance
  215. Le Graziose- sex worker colletive  Genoa-Italy
  216. XENIA, Fachstelle Sexarbeit, Bern, Switzerland
  217. Ca Revolta. Associació sociocultural. València-País Valencià-Spain

INDIVIDUALS

  1. Dr Teela Sanders, Reader in Sociology, University of Leeds (UK)
  2. Katie de Long, author, former sex worker- US
  3. Alessandra Voutsinas, social worker, Palermo, Italy
  4. Sonia Corrêa, research associate at ABIA, co -chair of Sexuality Policy Watch, Brazil
  5. Paul J. McConnochie – Producer / Director / Animator – Vortex42Studios, Scotland, Denmark, Germany
  6. Professor Jane Scoular, Law School, University of Strathclyde, Glasgow UK
  7. Tanya Serisier, Lecturer in Criminology, Queen’s University Belfast, UK
  8. Eurydice Aroney, Senior Lecturer in Journalism, University of Technology, Sydney, (Aus)
  9. Caoimhe Mader McGuinness, PhD candidate at Queen Mary University of London (UK)
  10. Luca Stevenson, sex worker, coordinator ICRSE, UK
  11. Veronica Munk, coordinator TAMPEP-Germany
  12. Dr Alison Phipps, Director of Gender Studies, Sussex University (UK)
  13. Ali Can Kalan, MA East European Studies, IR Coordinator at Pink Life
  14. Stewart Cunningham, PhD candidate, University of Strathclyde, Glasgow, UK
  15. Eva Klambauer, PhD candidate at King’s College London  (UK)
  16. Dr. Lucy Neville, Senior Lecturer in Criminology, Middlesex University (UK)
  17. Professor Phil HUbbard, University of Kent (UK)
  18. Laura Connelly, PhD Student, University of Leeds (UK)
  19. Dr. Billie Lister, Senior Lecturer in Criminology, Leeds Beckett University (UK)
  20. Alex Feis-Bryce, National Ugly Mugs
  21. Francisca Funk, Sexworker , Germany Frankfurt
  22. Dr P.G. Macioti, Hydra e.V., Berlin, Germany
  23. Mark McCormack, Co-Director, Centre for Sex, Gender and Sexualities, Durham University (UK)
  24. Irina Maslova- – Chair Coordination Committee on prevention and fight against HIV/AIDS
  25. in the Russian Federation and Leader Silver Rose
  26. Laetitia, Harm reduction and sexual health educator (Portugal)
  27. Dr Jane Pitcher, Loughborough University, UK
  28. Silke Suck, sysadmin, ex sexworker, Germany
  29. Dan Gallin, Global Labour Institute, Geneva, Switzerland
  30. Filipa Alvim, Anthropologist, Lisbon, Portugal
  31. Cameron Watt, student and community activist, Napier University, UK
  32. Simona & Ramona, performance art duo, Bucharest, Romania
  33. Dr Anne Mulhall, Director, Centre for Gender, Culture & Identities, University College Dublin
  34. Sonja Dolinsek, PhD candidate, University Erfurt (Germany)
  35. Kolja Sulimma, Engineer, Frankfurt (Germany)
  36. Dr Kate Hardy, Lecturer in Work and Employment Relations, University of Leeds (UK)
  37. Margaret Corvid, sex worker and writer (UK)
  38. Dr Agata Dziuban,Faculty Member, Jagiellonian University, Krakow (Poland)
  39. Roxana V, sex worker (Romania/Hungary)
  40. Dr Heidi Hoefinger, Gender/ Sexuality Studies, Institute of South East Asian Affairs, (Thailand)
  41. Magne Pihl, Socialworker, Copenhagen, Denmark
  42. Sarah Jenny Bleviss, M.P.S., co-founder and organizer, Sex Workers Outreach Project – New York City (SWOP-NYC), member, U.S. Women and PReP Working Group and U.S. Center for Sex Work Research and Policy (USA)
  43. Derek J. Demeri, South Jersey Regional Director, New Jersey Red Umbrella Alliance
  44. Janet Duran, North Jersey Regional Director, New Jersey Red Umbrella Alliance
  45. Amber Dawn, former sex worker, educator and author, Vancouver, Canada
  46. Ekaterina, sex-worker, Russia, Spain, France, Norway, Sweden, Belgium, Finland, Italy
  47. Jury Kalikov, The Head of AIDS Information & Support Centre, Tallinn, Estonia
  48. Stefanie Lohaus, Journalist, Missy Magazine, Germany
  49. Alex Cooper, MA Critical Gender Studies, USA
  50. Dafna Rachok, co-editor, Political Critique Ukraine, Kyiv, Ukraine
  51. Rachel Carlisle, Sex Worker, Volunteer Member SWOP Denver
  52. Toni Mac, sex worker, activist with SWOU, London, UK
  53. Remi Soileau, Sex Worker, New Orleans, USA
  54. Sabrina Chap – Writer, Musician and Mental Health Activist
  55. Minerva Valenzuela. Former sex worker, Cabaret artist. Mexico.
  56. Professor Paul Braterman, MA, DPhil., DSc
  57. Helga Pregesbauer, Writer,Vienna
  58. Emy Fem-Sexworker, performer and Sexworkactivist-berlin, germany
  59. Marlon Taylor, President Sex Work Association of Jamaica
  60. Emily Kissner, MAT, Former Volunteer, Veronica’s Voice, Kansas City, KS,USA
  61. Katherine Koster, Director of Communications – Sex Workers Outreach Project – USA
  62. Shira Hassan, MSW, former sex worker and past Executive Director of Young Women’s Empowerment Project, Chicago, IL
  63. Daniela Danna, researcher at the University of Milan, Italy
  64. Tanuja Jagernauth, former Board Member and adult ally with Young Women’s Empowerment Project
  65. Cyd Nova, Programs Director at St James Infirmary, San Francisco, CA sex worker and transgender activist, USA
  66. Ronald Weitzer, Professor of Sociology, George Washington University, USA — research on sex work in the USA and internationally, expert testimony, author of two books and many scholarly journal articles on prostitution, pornography, and human trafficking
  67. Seth Holmes, PhD, MD, Martin Sisters Endowed Chair Assistant Professor, University of California Berkeley, USA
  68. Alice Calin, writer, Romania
  69. Brigitte Obrist, Ex-Seworker, Switzerland
  70. Sharon Oselin, PhD, Assistant Professor of Sociology, University of California, Riverside
  71. Lindsay Roth, MSW, Sex Worker, Board Chair of Sex Workers Outreach Project -USA
  72. Borche Bozhinov, male sex worker, Macedonia
  73. Ntokozo Yingwana, sex worker rights scholar-activist, Global Network of Sex Work Projects (NSWP) Africa Correspondent (South Africa)
  74. Jenny Webber GMB member, Ruskin College
  75. Marjan Wijers, MA, LL.Mresearcher, consultant and trainer human rights and human trafficking, former president of the European Experts Group on trafficking in human beings, established by the European Commission, Utrecht, The Netherlands
  76. Alicja Palecka, sociologist, Warsaw, Poland
  77. Jody Paterson, communications strategist and former executive director of Peers Victoria, Victoria, B.C., Canada
  78. Charna Albert, BA University of Chicago, Public Health Researcher
  79. Ralston Beckford
  80. Blake Nemec, Former Sex Worker, Chicago, Illinois
  81. Giulia Garofalo Geymonat, PhD, Researcher, University of Lund, Sweden
  82. Kerry Porth, former Sex Worker, Independent Researcher, Chair, Pivot Legal Society, Vancouver, Canada
  83. Meg Munoz, Former Sex Worker and Domestic Sex Trafficking Survivor, Founder of Abeni (CA)
  84. Anna Marya Smith, journalist, performing artist, sex worker, Triple X society co-director, Vancouver B.C.
  85. Laura Dilley, Executive Director PACE Society, Vancouver, Canada.
  86. Daniel Rodriguez, Director SWOP Los Angeles, Community Organizer HOOK Online, current sex worker
  87. Dr Calum Bennachie, Programme and Operations Co-ordinator, New Zealand Prostitutes Collective
  88. Manta Alexandra, PhD student, CEU
  89. Dr. Paul J. Maginn, Programme Co-ordinator (Urban/Regional Planning), University of Western Australia.
  90. Tara Birl , Former Board Chair, Sex Workers Outreach Project
  91. Carol Leigh, Sex Worker Rights Activist
  92. Erica Magenta, sex worker and youth-focused peer educator at Respect Inc, Queensland, Australia
  93. Nandita Sharma, Associate Professor of Sociology, University of Hawaii at Manoa, Honolulu, Hawaii
  94. Michelle Aldrich, retired meeting planner, Original Coyote Member, San Francisco, CA
  95. Carolina M. Ramos, Esq, Human Rights Attorney
  96. Lissa M. Knudsen, MPH, New Mexico Health Policy Advocate
  97. Pardis Mahdavi, Associate Professor of Anthropology, Pomona College, Los Angeles, California
  98. Adrien Lawyer, Co-Director, Transgender Resource Center of New Mexico
  99. Erica Elena Berman, current sex worker, director of SF Bay Area Sex Worker Film and Art Festival, and founder and director of Whore’s Bath, a sex worker only healing arts project.
  100. Dan Bigg, Director, Chicago Recovery Alliance, Chicago IL, USA.
  101. Dr. Maria Wersig, Hannover University of Applied Sciences and Arts, Germany
  102. Liz Hilton Empower Thailand
  103. Marianne Schweizer, coordinatrice ASPASIE, Switzerland
  104. Almuth Waldenberger, sex work historian and anthropologist, Vienna
  105. Justyna Struzik, sociologist, Jagiellonian University, Kraków, Poland
  106. Dennis van Wanrooij, programme associate, Red Umbrella Fund (NL)
  107. Shane Anthony Petzer C.S.A.W (SA), M.D.O. Ashoka Fellow, MA Student
  108. Sylvie Mathys, lawyer, Présidente Association Boulevards, Geneva, Switzerland
  109. Sarah Kingston, Lecturer in Criminology, The University of Lancaster & Sex Worker Support Volunteer Streetlink Preston, UK
  110. Mistress Geneva active worker and volunteer support for Aspasie Geneva Switzerland
  111. Holger Fehmel,lawyer,Germany
  112. Olivia Benyoussef, programme officer, prévention et formations, Groupe sida Genève, Switzerland
  113. Ruxandra Costescu, researcher, non-academic feminist, Bucharest, Romania
  114. Petra Timmermans, (ex)sex worker, activist, lecturer on sex work policies in the Netherlands, member of SWexpertise, Amsterdam, The Netherlands
  115. Wuddri Rim, Aids Hilfe Bern
  116. Borislav Gerasimov, Communications officer, La Strada International and Global Alliance against Traffic in Women, Amsterdam, The Netherlands
  117. Anna Ratecka, Faculty Member, Jagiellonian University, Krakow (Poland)
  118. Neil Howard, Marie Curie Fellow, European University Institute
  119. Sandro Cattacin, professor, Institute for sociological research, University of Geneva
  120. Sherry HUI, activist, Executive Officer, JJJ Association(HK).
  121. Gudrun Greb, coordinator of ragazza e.V. Hamburg, Germany
  122. Christian Groes-Green, Anthropologist, Associate Professor, Roskilde University, Denmark
  123. Jo Vearey, Associate Professor, University of the WItwatersrand, South Africa
  124. Pippa Grenfell, Research Fellow, London School of Hygiene and Tropical Medicine, UK
  125. Paula Riedemann, Project Coordinator, Ban Ying Coordination and Counselling Center against Trafficking in Persons, Berlin, Germany
  126. Jenny Coetzee, Co-Head of Prevention in Key Populations, Perinatal HIV Research Unit, Soweto, South Africa and Medical Research Council of South Africa National Health Scholarship PhD Candidate.
  127. Theodora Becker, PhD Student and Sex Worker, Berlin Germany
  128. Amalia Jurj, social work student, Romania
  129. Dr. Katherine Allison, Politics, University of Glasgow, UK
  130. Nicola Mai, Professor of Sociology and Migration Studies, London Metropolitan University, UK
  131. Ine Vanwesenbeeck, Professor of Sexual Development, Diversity and Health, Utrecht University; and Senior Advisor at Rutgers, Knowledge Centre for Sexual and Reproductive Health and Rights, Utrecht, the Netherlands
  132. Kohoutek, private
  133. Dr Richard de Visser, University of Sussex , UK
  134. Laura Oso, Professor of Sociology, Universidade da Coruña, Spain
  135. Noëmi Landolt, Journalist, Zurich Switzerland
  136. Onkokame Mosweu, Male Sex Worker, BA (Hons) Law and Research, Botswana, Africa
  137. Steen Schapiro, filmmaker, spokesperson for Seksualpolitisk Forum / Forum for sexual politics, Denmark
  138. Eini Carina, screenwriter and feminist activist, Denmark
  139. Sylvie Mathys, attorney, President of Boulevards, an association aiming to defend and promote the rights of street sex workers , Geneva, Switzerland
  140. Daniel Seiler, President European Lesbian and Gay Manager Association
  141. Sharlene Kessna-Duncan, Nurse/Project Coordinator.Parish HIV/AIDS Association. Jamaica,working with sex workers
  142. Nadia van der Linde, Coordinator, Red Umbrella Fund, the Netherlands
  143. Linda Kristiansen, Selfemployed, member of Seksualpolitisk Forum / Forum for sexual politics, Denmark
  144. Ashit BK, President, Young Professional Development Society Nepal (YPDSN), PO Box 19243, Kathmandu, Nepal.
  145. Dr Tuppy Owens (Sex Therapist)  of the TLC Trust where Disabled Men and Women find Responsible Sexual Services
  146. Marie Bruvik Heinskou, Assistant Professor, Department of Sociology, University of Copenhagen; Denmark
  147. Ursula Probst, Anthropologist, Berlin, Germany
  148. Erman Dolmacı, Queer Cyprus Activist, Cyprus
  149. Ida Lobba-Schönfeldt, Streetworker, Hamburg, Germany
  150. Lina María Pinzón Ruiz, Fitnesstrainer, Hamburg, Germany
  151. Gladys Adriana Becerra, Lawyer and Independent Researcher,  MA in Critical Gender Studies, Colombia
  152. Gosia Stachowiak, outreach worker, Hamburg, Germany
  153. Valentina Duelli, Student
  154. Derya Buket, Istanbul, Graphic Designer
  155. Dr. Melinda Chateauvert, University of Pennsylvania, author, Sex Workers Unite! A History of the movement from Stonewall to SlutWalk
  156. Alexandre Teixeira, Psychologist and PhD Researcher Porto University (Portugal).
  157. Dr Sharron A. FitzGerald, Academic, Munich, Germany
  158. Fabienne Freymadl, Sexarbeiterin, Politische Sprecherin, Berufsverband für erotische und sexuelle Dienstleistungen e.V., Berlin, Germany
  159. Martine Collumbien, Senior Lecturer in Sexual Health Research, London School of Hygiene and Tropical Medicine, UK
  160. Mark Gordon, Secular Activist, Switzerland
  161. Nanna W. Gotfredsen, director, Gadejuristen // The Danish Street Lawyers, Copenhagen, Denmark
  162. Giovanna Gilges, MA Gender Studies, Germany
  163. Dr. Jill McCracken, University of South Florida St. Petersburg; SWOP-Tampa Bay, USA
  164. Yiğit AYDIN, sex worker, activist, Glasgow-SCOTLAND
  165. Ewelina Ciaputa, sociologist, Kraków, Poland
  166. Anne Wizorek, Consultant, Author, Feminist activist, Berlin, Germany
  167. Dorothee Schmidt, Historikerin, Germany
  168. Holly Richardson, Massachusetts, USA
  169. Dr Zuzanna Dziuban, research fellow, Vienna Wiesenthal Institute for Holocaust Studies, Austria
  170. Anna Forbes, MSS, Maryland, USA
  171. Lizzie Seal, Senior Lecturer in Criminology, University of Sussex
  172. Emre Busse, Curator & Director, Berlin, Germany
  173. Bo Jensen, M.Sc. and scholar in the history of prostitution, Denmark
  174. Tamara O’Doherty, PhD Candidate, Simon Fraser University, Vancouver, BC, Canada
  175. Semih Togay, student, istanbul- TURKEY
  176. Fabio Casagrande,M.A. Social Work , Lecture,  Hamburg University of Applied Sciences, Fakulty of Business & Social Sciences, Department Social Work, Germany
  177. CARRÉ Jean-Michel, film director
  178. Ferhat YILDIZ, LGBTI Rights activist, sex worker, ISTANBUL, TURKEY
  179. Elisa Ludwig, Project Manager, LEFÖ-IBF (Intervention Center for Trafficked Women), Vienna Austria
  180. Eylül Yıldız, trans* sex worker, Eskişehir-TURKEY
  181. Dilara Akarcesme, student, editor at HOSI Salzburg (Homosexual Initiative), Salzburg, Austria
  182. AV Flox, writer, California, United States
  183. Njáll Hvalreki, writer, former programmer for Sexworker CC-debit systems, Germany.
  184. Megan Grime, researcher, Decision Science, Strathclyde University, Scotland.
  185. Gregory Mitchell, PhD Assistant Professor of Women’s, Gender and Sexuality Studies,
  186. Williams College, Williamstown, MA, USA
  187. Julie Ruvolo, Editor, Red Light Rio project, Rio de Janeiro, Brazil
  188. Kerwin Kaye, Assistant Professor of Sociology, Wesleyan University, Middletown , CT, USA
  189. Katrina Pacey, Executive Director, Pivot Legal Society
  190. Ellen Berger, alternative Körperwahrnehmung,Seminare, Deutschland
  191. Katharina Beclin, Assistant Professor for Criminology, University of Vienna
  192. Lorena Jaume-Palasí, Political Philosophy, Ludwig-Maximilians University, Munich, Germany
  193. Carla Corso  sex worker and  writer, President Comitato per i Diritti Civili delle Prostitute Pordenone, Italy
  194. Pia Covre sex worker founder of Comitato per i diritti Civili Delle Prostitute, Pordenone, Italy
  195. Dr. Emily van der Meulen, Associate Professor, Department of Criminology, Ryerson University, Canada
  196. Dr. Robert Heynen, Assistant Professor, Department of Communication Studies, York University, Canada
  197. Mag. Julischka Stengele, former sex worker, artist, activist and writer, Vienna, Austria
  198. Flavio Lenz Cesar, journalist, Davida, Rio de Janeiro, Brazil
  199. Friederike Strack, sociologist, Hydra and Davida, Berlin, Germany
  200. Dr Zuzanna Dziuban, research fellow, Vienna Wiesenthal Institute for Holocaust Studies, Austria
  201. Dr. Svati P. Shah, Associate Professor, Department of Women’s, Gender and Sexuality Studies, University of Massachusetts, Amherst
  202. Petra Östergren, PhD student, Social Anthropology, Lund University, Sweden
  203. Nicole D. McFadyen, PhD(c), Social Anthropology, York University, Canada
  204. Daniel Seiler, Director, Swiss Aids Federation, Switzerland
  205. Ralf Neugebauer, Jurist, Cologne, Germany
  206. Ray Lam, Male Sex Worker, China
  207. Liliane Maury Pasquier, MP; Switzer
  208. Carla Sabrina Marenco, Venice, Italy
  209. Kay Garnellen, sexworker Berlin
  210. Camelia Badea, anthropologist, Romania
  211. Alexandra Oliveira, Professor at University of Porto (Portugal)
  212. Fiona Gilbertson,
  213. Kristen DiAngelo, Executive Director Sex Workers Outreach Project, Sacramento, CA, USA
  214. Christine Nagl, Österreich
  215. Rainer Pommrich, teacher, Germany
  216. Andray Patterson- Volunteer- Guyana Sex Work Coalition.
  217. Jordan Flaherty, Television Producer, TeleSUR English News Network
  218. Simon Kowalewski, speaker for equalisation, Pirate faction, Berlin Parliament
  219. Laura Lee, Sex worker and sex workers’ rights advocate, Sex Workers Alliance Ireland
  220. Cracey Fernandes- Co- Chairman Guyana Sex WOrk Coalition
  221. Patrick Lalor – Human Rights Advocate and Sex Work Projects Supporter.
  222. Olena Tsukerman (former sex worker, Ukraine)
  223. Raven Bowen, MA (crim)-Program Manager SPACES Project, University of British Columbia, Canada
  224. Annalee Lepp, University of Victoria and GAATW Canada
  225. Molly Merryman, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Sociology and Coordinator of LGBT Studies, Kent State University, United States
  226. Stephanie Klee, sexworker, Berlin/Germany
  227. Jasna Lisha Strick, author, feminist activist, Berlin, Germany
  228. Matteo Torcinovich,  Venice, Italy
  229. JM Kirby, Human Rights Advocate, New York, USA
  230. Jennifer Tyburczy, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Feminist Studies and Director of LGBTQ Minor,, University of California, Santa Barbara, United States
  231. Karen Gardiner, Former sex worker, Sex Workers Outreach Project New York
  232. Daniel Hellmann, artist & sex worker, Berlin, Germany
  233. Quentin Barthassat, student social science, Lausanne, Suisse
  234. Isabelle Johansson, PhD-candidate, Lund University, Sweden
  235. Rev. Elder Pat Bumgardner, Global Justice Institute and Metropolitan Community Churches
  236. Lena Morgenroth, sex worker, Berlin, Germany
  237. Helga Amesberger, social scientist, Institute of Conflict Research, Vienna
  238. Jan Glogau, student, Potsdam, Germany
  239. Dr. Mithu M. Sanyal, author and broadcaster, Germany
  240. Charlotte Jahnz, student, Germany
  241. Roos Schippers, sex worker, member of SWexpertise, Netherlands
  242. Andrea Knabe-Schönemann, certified business manager, Berlin
  243. Sven Gramstadt, PhD candidate, Humboldt-Universität zu Berlin, Berlin, Germany
  244. Lene tymoshenko, former sexworker Berlin germany
  245. Paula Marija Balov, student, feminist activist, Berlin, Germany
  246. Raik Lorenz, student, Leipzig, Germany
  247. Melissa Gira Grant, journalist and author, former sex worker, New York, United States
  248. Eve Rickert, author and entrepreneur, Canada
  249. Franklin Veaux, author, United States
  250. May-Len Skilbrei, Professor Department of Criminology and Sociology of Law, University of Oslo, Norway
  251. Boughalem Faterha Suisse
  252. Rhett Epler, M.A. University of Wyoming
  253. Gus Grannan, harm reductionist and member of SWOP-Philadelphia, USA
  254. Hans Christian Voigt, sociologist, human rights activist in Vienna, Austria
  255. John Michael Lopez, social activist, Germany/USA
  256. Kristy Choi, German Academic Exchange Service (DAAD) Fellow, Berlin, Germany
  257. A.D. Burns, author, RWA, RRWA,Missouri, United States
  258. J. C. Maia, author, therapist, Ponta Delgada, Portugal
  259. Jean Mabbs, proofreader and editor, UK
  260. Cassandra Damm, LCSW, Chicago, IL
  261. Arthur Paris, Chicago, IL
  262. Kelli Dorsey. former Executive Director of Different Avenues, Washington, DC, USA
  263. Jane Deaux, Sex Workers Outreach Project, New Orleans Chapter
  264. Louise LO, Female Sex Workers Outreach Officer, JJJ Association, HK
  265. Cynthia Rothschild, Independent activist and former AIUSA Board Member, New York, USA
  266. SWexpertise 21.NL, Dutch Platform for the Improvement of the Position of Sex Workers, The Hague, The Netherlands.
  267. SHOP, The Hague, The Netherlands
  268. M.A. Scali, Manager of SHOP The Hague, The Netherlands
  269. Kristina Mahnicheva, the member of Tais Plus, strong ally, Kyrgyzstan
  270. Dr Matthew Weait, Professor of Law and Policy, former member, Technical Advisory Group, Global  Commission on HIV and the Law, London, United Kingdom.
  271. Christian Klein, liberal politician, Luxembourg
  272. Johanna Weber, Germany, Berlin – Sexworker and politcal spokeswomen of German Sexworker Organisation BesD
  273. Dr. Fuensanta Gual, sex workers support committee, CATS Spain
  274. Giuliana Gilges-Richards, text trainee, Germany, Düsseldorf
  275. Jennifer J. Reed, Sociology Ph.D. Candidate, University of Nevada-Las Vegas, USA
  276. Dr. LUK Kit-ling, Lecturer, Hong Kong Community College, The Hong Kong Polytechnic University – teaching gender and sexuality subjects and working on research on sexuality education
  277. Frankie Mullin, journalist, London, UK
  278. J. Lange, Germany
  279. Marta Zoppetti, Venice, Italy
  280. Emiliano Cibin, graphic designer, Venice, Italy
  281. Julia Stempel, tantric bodywork, Cologne Germany
  282. Aya de Leon, novelist, lecturer African American Studies Dept. UC Berkeley, California, USA
  283. Kendy Yim, Hong Kong
  284. Daughtie Ogutu-African Sex Workers Alliance- Regional Coordinator -Africa
  285. Anna Bongiovanni- Minneapolis MN United States
  286. Melanie Schwarz, Sexworker,  Bielefeld, Germany
  287. Phelister Abdalla – Kenya Sex Workers Alliance (KESWA)
  288. Gábor Szegedi – Research Fellow, Vienna Wiesenthal Institute for Holocaust Studies, Vienna
  289. Franco Boldini operatore sociale – Modena – Italia
  290. Birgit Sauer, Professor of Political Science, University of Vienna
  291. Cristiano Berti,  artist, Jesi, Italy
  292. Pieke Biermann, former sex worker, writer
  293. Christa Ammann, Social Worker, Member of the legislative council of Berne, Switzerland
  294. Soraya Simoes, Federal University of Rio de Janeiro (UFRJ)
  295. Observatório da Prostituição – Universidade Federal do Rio de Janeiro
  296. Casper Hunnerup Dahl, part-time lecturer, University of Copenhagen, Ph.D.
  297. Hazwany binti Jamaluddin, statistician, Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia
  298. Mariska Majoor, (ex) sex worker, Amsterdam, the Netherlands
  299. Tamara Vukasovic, ASTRA – ANti Trafficking ACtion Serbia
  300. Marija Andjelkovic, ASTRA Anti Trafficking ACtion Serbia
  301. Ivana Radovic, ASTRA Anti Trafficking ACtion, Serbia
  302. Cynthia El Khoury, MPH, Lebanon
  303. Philipp Oelwein, IT Consultant, Hamburg
  304. Elouise Abandon, Sexworker, Stuttgart, Deutschland
  305. Chiara Bertone, Associate Professor in Sociology of Culture, Univ. Eastern Piedmont, Italy
  306. Jad Adams, Historian, UK
  307. Antonella Ciccarelli, operatrice sociale, MIT (Movimento Identità Transessuale), Bologna, Italy
  308. Francisco Majuelos Martínez, Antropólogo, Universidad de Almería, España.
  309. Stefan Lucke, M.A., PhD Student of Human Sexuality, San Francisco, USA
  310. Alexander Hofmann (Germany)
  311. Veronika-Maria Schmid, accountant, Munich, Germany
  312. Nadine Schreiterer , Sozialpädagogin, München
  313. Sabine Skutella, social worker, Munich, Germany
  314. Erin Sanders-McDonagh, Senior Lecturer in Sociology, Middlesex University, London, UK
  315. Tomer Barnea, PhD candidate at the Université de Genève, Switzerland
  316. Maria Michalski, Social Worker Munich, Germany
  317. Andrés Sarabia, PhD, Central European University, Hungary
  318. Marlon Lacsamana, Filipino Migrant Rights Advocate, The Hague, Kingdom of the Netherlands
  319. Mario Di Martino – Divergenti Festival internazionale di cinema trans – Bologna, Italy
  320. Marija Jozic, social worker, St. Gallen, Switzerland
  321. Niilas Helander, Artist, Berlin
  322. Cecilie Lolk Hjort, former sex worker, writer, Copenhagen, Denmark
  323. Iadrina, social worker, Frankfurt(Oder)/Berlin, Germany
  324. Christiane Perregaux, Université de Genève (Switzerland)
  325. Loris Fuschillo, Vicenza
  326. Artiom Zavadovschi, LGBT activist, Republic of Moldova
  327. Claire Hayward, PhD Student, London
  328. Agnès Boulmer, Everybody’s Perfect Film Festival, Geneva, Switzerland
  329. Jelena Seidel former sex worker, Copenhagen Denmark.
  330. Nicolás Acosta, PhD Student, Cultural Anthropology. Oulu, Finland
  331. Porpora Marcasciano, ex sex worker and President of M.I.T. Movimento Identità Transessuale, Bologna, Italy
  332. Sara Manfredi, Bologna, Italy
  333. Rayna Dimitrova, coordinator of outreach work, Bulgaria
  334. Boysan Yakar, LGBTI Rights Advocate, Mayoral Advisor – District Municipality of Şişli, Istanbul, Turkey
  335. Kendy Yim, Hong Kong
  336. Thierry Moosbrugger, roman-catholic theologue, basel, Switzerland
  337. Sara Thapa Magar,Young Key affected Population (YKAP Nepal)-Program Coordinator
  338. Nicole Sanner, Sexworkerin, Düsseldorf-Germany
  339. Dr. Sumeeta Hasenbichler, Frau und Arbeit, Salzburg, Austria
  340. Ali Channon, Programme Officer in GBV and Sexual Diversity Rights, Johannesburg, South Africa
  341. Easthertrans, sexworker, the Netherlands
  342. Annie Tidbury, former Women’s Officer at University College London Union, UK
  343. Rita Alcaire, PhD Researcher in Human Rights and member of the Portuguese Network on Sex Work
  344. Michaela Engelmaier, Soziologin, Beratungsstelle f. Sexarbeiterinnen, Graz Austria
  345. Salome Kokoladze, Philosophy MA, Central European University, Batumi, Georgia/Budapest, Hungary.
  346. Chi Adanna Mgbako, Clinical Professor of Law and Director of the Walter Leitner International Human Rights Clinic, Fordham University School of Law School, New York. Author, To Live Freely in This World: Sex Worker Activism in Africa (NYU Press)
  347. Maaike van Groenestyn, SHOP/Spot 46, The Hague, The Netherlands
  348. Denise Tomasini-Joshi, attorney working in philantropy, New York
  349. Professor Ulrike Lembke, Law Faculty, University of Hamburg, Germany
  350. Sarah Oughton, citizen journalist, UK
  351. Joel Quirk, Associate Professor, University of the Witwatersrand
  352. Golde Carlsson, co-foundress Berufsverband erotische und sexuelle Dienstleistungen e. V., executive chairwoman at Lilith e. V. (i. G.), sex worker peer education project in the course of formation, Bielefeld, Germany
  353. Christiane Howe, researcher, Humboldt University of Berlin, Germany
  354. Mark Pendleton, Lecturer, School of East Asian Studies, The University of Sheffield
  355. Mareen Heying, historian, Ruhr-University Bochum/Università di Padova
  356. Anne Dölemeyer, researcher,Leipzig University, Germany
  357. Ghiwa Sayegh, Editor in Chief of Kohl: a Journal for Body and Gender Research, Lebanon
  358. Anne Burgmer, roman-catholic theologian, switzerland
  359. Weronika Justyńska, LGBTQ activist [NGO: Factory of Equality], Łódź, Poland
  360. Arianne Shahvisi, Lecturer in Ethics and Medical Humanities, Brighton and Sussex Medical School
  361. Irina Krause, social worker, Erfurt, Germany
  362. Kiesia Carmine, sex worker, Berlin / New Zealand
  363. Irina Stiop, Beratungsstelle f. Sexarbeiterinnen,Graz, Austria
  364. Natascha Wey, Switzerland
  365. Helga Bilitewski, Aktivistin, Berlin, Germany
  366. Astrid Gabb, Social Worker, Germany
  367. Amy, former sex worker, Scotland
  368. Anastacia Ryan, PhD researcher, University of Glasgow, UK
  369. Jan Lis, researcher, Heinrich Heine University Düsseldorf, Germany
  370. Estelle Pralong, Genève, Suisse
  371. Laurens Buijs, University of Amsterdam, Netherlands
  372. deema kaedbey, PhD in gender and sexuality studies, Kohl: Journal for Body and Gender Research, Lebanon
  373. Zohra Moosa, The Netherlands
  374. Béatrice Aebersold, Bern, Switzerland
  375. Y. Spada, transgender rights activist, Berlin, Germany
  376. Arikia Millikan, Founder and EIC of LadyBits, Brooklyn, New York, USA
  377. Barbara Zwahlen, Bern, Switzerland
  378. Lawrence Mamabolo, Registered Counsellor:. independent/private practice. South Africa
  379. B. Herzog, Social Worker, Leipzig, Germany
  380. Cemil Inangil, social worker, Munich, Germany
  381. Dirk Schuck M.A., Political scientist, University of Leipzig, Germany
  382. Dearbhla Quinn, Student of Equality Studies, University College Dublin
  383. Nicolas Barnes, Sex Worker & Nurse, Belgium.
  384. Jasper Lenderink, Consultant sustainability, Amsterdam, Netherlands
  385. Jenny Olaya-Peickner,Social Worker, Vienna, Austria
  386. Sally Armstrong, Housing Professional and Sex Worker Ally, UK
  387. Moriah Oxnard, Nurse, New York, NY
  388. Marie-Eve Volkoff-Peschon  retraitée  Geneva Switzerland
  389. Marianne Jonker, Swexpertise, Amsterdam, Netherlands
  390. Norma Jean Almodovar Sex worker rights activist Los Angeles CA
  391. Alexandra Holmes, MA student, Freie Universitaet, Berlin
  392. Amanda Mercedes Gigler, Director of Philanthropic Partnerships and Communications, Mama Cash, Amsterdam, Netherlands
  393. Lady Tanja Hamburg Sexworker, Germany
  394. Maria K. Powell, JD, LLM, Sex Worker Advocate and Articling Student, NB, Canada
  395. Soraya Silveira Simões, Anthropologist, Professor Instituto de Pesquisa e Planejamento Urbano e Regional- IPPUR-UFRJ, Rio de Janeiro, Brazil
  396. Jess Rousse, cleaning lady, France
  397. Pietro Saitta, researcher and lecturer in Sociology, University of Messina (Italy)
  398. Heather Berg, PhD Candidate, Santa Barbara, CA
  399. Shaun Kirven, Human Rights Activist, Kathmandu Nepal
  400. Jack Harrow, author/human, Seattle, WA
  401. Melisa Stephen, BA Northwestern University, activist
  402. Elene Lam, activist , Canada
  403. Hella Dee, sex worker (NL)
  404. Faika El-Nagashi, Human Rights Activist, The Green Party Vienna
  405. Marissa Ram, Esq., LGBTQ Rights and Immigration Attorney, New York, New York, USA
  406. Olaf Göbel, Tantra-Massage-Teacher, Velbert, Germany
  407. Marina Kronkvist, Sexsibilitycoach, Founder of Ritual Play, Finland
  408. Suzanne B Seltzer, The Seltzer Firm, PLLC, NY, NY USA
  409. Annie Temple, Sex Worker, The Naked Truth, Surrey BC Canada
  410. Frannie Blew Velvet, Sex Worker/Performance Artist, Liberty, Tennessee, USA
  411. Frank Cipriani, Activist, Florida, USA
  412. Erika S. Becker, Frankfurt/Main, Germany
  413. Flora Pagan, social services worker, Victoria BC, Canada
  414. Anne Lieberman, Program Officer, Sexual Health and Rights, American Jewish World Service, NY,NY
  415. Ana Mohr, outreach worker, CARUSEL, Romania
  416. Dr. Marian Ursan, Executive Director, CARUSEL, Romania
  417. Dr. Susanne Dodillet, Gothenburg University, Sweden
  418. Niina Vuolajarvi, PhD student, University of Eastern Finland & Rutgers University, United States
  419. Agnes Foldi,Human Rights Activist, Hungary
  420. Matilda Bickers, SWOP-PDX, STROLL, SWOC Portland, Portland, OR, USA
  421. Sunny Maguire, LCSW, NYC
  422. Niamh Brown, PhD Student, University of Glasgow, United Kingdom
  423. Anushka Aqil, Public Health, GA, USA
  424. Marlen Löffler, PhD candidate, University Frankfurt/Main (Germany)
  425. Mathilde Bouvard, Artist, Bretagne France
  426. Chris Atchison, Research Associate, University of Victoria, Canada
  427. Jessica Whitbread, AIDS Activist, Toronto, Canada
  428. Alice Iancu, Lecturer, Romania
  429. Patrick John Burnett, PhD Candidate, University of British Columbia, Canada
  430. Catherine Fertel, feminist and activist with the LGBTQ Task Force to Undo Mass Incarceration & Institutional Racism, Woodstock, NY, USA
  431. Frands Sørensen, Denmark
  432. Ahi Wi-Hongi, Community Liaison at New Zealand Prostitutes’ Collective, ONTOP – Ongoing National Transgender Outreach Project, Sex Worker. Wellington, Aotearoa/New Zealand
  433. Raviva Hanser, Program Associate, Sexual Health & Rights, American Jewish World Service
  434. LiLi K. Bright, UK
  435. Noemi Katona, PhD student, Humboldt University, Berlin (Germany)
  436. Dee-Amela Conti, Secretary of Respect Inc, Australia
  437. Sara Regensburger, Archaeologist and activist, CT, USA
  438. Paulo Anjos, Social Worker, Portugal
  439. Maria Lobo, Psychologist, Portugal
  440. Elizabeth Pride, paralegal, Philadelphia, PA, USA
  441. Teresa Dobney, Health Resource Specialist, Volunteer at Project Safe, Philadelphia, PA, U
  442. Rebecca Hiles, The Frisky Fairy Sex Education and Coaching, Sex Worker, Herndon, VA US
  443. Juhu Thukral, Esq, Human Rights Lawyer and Advocate for Women and LGBTQ People, USA
  444. Florrie Burke, Consultant and Chair Emeritus, Freedom Network USA
  445. Sealing Cheng, Associate Professor, The Chinese University of Hong Kong, Hong Kong.
  446. Tessa de Ryck, human rights worker and trainer, Indonesia
  447. Magdalena Simstich, Gender Student, sw & Activist, Germany
  448. Ulrike Rothe, NRW, Sexarbeiterin
  449. Leyla Safta-Zecheria, PhD Candidate, Central European University Budapest
  450. Agnieszka Walendzik-Ostrowska, PhD, Poland
  451. Dr. Elisabeth Greif, Johannes Kepler University Linz, Austria
  452. Rhoda Tretow, Feministisches Institut, Hamburg
  453. Dr. Meike Lauggas, university lecturer and freelance counselor, Vienna
  454. Karina Laursen, prosex forum member, Denmark
  455. Fiona Montagud, Calala Fondo de Mujeres, España
  456. Sinem Hun, Human Rights Lawyer, Turkey
  457. Nihan Erdoğan, Human Rights Lawyer,Turkey
  458. Evelyn Probst, Psychologist, Vienna/Austria
  459. Eva Kaufmann, Councelor, Austria
  460. Christien Rijks, social worker for sex workers, SHOP, The Hague, The Netherlands
  461. Jo Bindman, former activist, UK
  462. Ferenc David – Biopolitics expert, Hungary, Budapest
  463. Laura María Agustín, UK, Sweden, Spain
  464. Petra Gugler, Graz, Österreich
  465. Ovidiu Anemtoaicei, PhD, HECATE Publishing House, Bucharest, Romania.
  466. Pia Poppenreiter, Entrepreneur, Berlin, Germany
  467. Adina Manea, Programmes Director, Youth for Youth Foundation, Romania
  468. Dr Kathryn McGarry, Centre for Rights, Recognition and Redistribution, Maynooth University, Ireland
  469. Dr Soma Roy, Ph D,Research Officer,Durbar Mahila Samanwaya Committee,Kolkata, West Bengal, India
  470. Catherine Stephens, sex worker for 15 years
  471. Mónica Aragonés Padilla, Sociologist,Barcelona, Spain
  472. Jessica Cusell Fernández, Barcelona Spain
  473. Leila Ghorbel, Translator, Barcelona, Spain
  474. Przemysław Hasiński, Łódź, Polska
  475. Andrés Lekanger, outreach worker, PION, Norway
  476. Morten Sortodden, sexworkers rights activist, PION, Norway
  477. Monica Clef, board member PION, Norway
  478. Jean Cristal, board member, PION, Norway
  479. Kristin (workname), sexworker, Norway
  480. Alexandra (workname), sexworker, Norway
  481. Emilie (sexworker), sexworker, Norway
  482. Camilla Winther-Griffenfeldt, activist, Norway
  483. Mr. $,  male sexworker, Oslo, Norway
  484. Mr. Tony, male sexworker, Oslo, Norway
  485. Mr. AMIR, male sexworker, Oslo Norway
  486. Rico, male masseur and sexworker, Oslo, Norway
  487. Mr. Marco, male sexworker, Norway
  488. Miss Jeanette, female sexworker, Norway
  489. Miss Donna, transexual sexworker, Norway
  490. Paramita Chowdhury,Project Coordinator,Amra Padatik, DMSc, Kolkata India
  491. Esther Wortmann-Knoth, communication consultant, Germany
  492. Abhijit Lodh , Program Coordinator,Durbar Disha Mahila Griha Sramik Samanwaya Committee,Kolkata,West Bengal India.
  493. Sergio Lo Giudice, italian MP, Italy
  494. Jessica Cusell Fernández Barcelona
  495. Ratan Dolui, Assistant Secretary,Amra Padatik,organisation of the children of sex workers,DMSC,Kolkata,West Bengal, India.
  496. Puja Roy, Director,TI DMSC, Kolkata,West Bengal India.
  497. Letonde Hermine Gbedo, cultural mediator , Etnoblog Interculural association, Trieste, Italy
  498. Rama Debnath, Outreach Worker, working in the organisation for the last 14 years of DMSC, West Bengal India.
  499. Mampi Halder, Amra Padatik, Kolkata,West Bengal, India,
  500. Sampa Basak, Amra Padatik, Kolkata,West Bengal, India.
  501. Stefanie Grabatsch, BASIS-Projekt Hamburg, Germany
  502. Momita Naskar, Secretary, Durbar Disha, Kolkata, India
  503. Baby Naskar, President, Durbar Disha Kolkata West Bengal.
  504. Sintu Bagui, Secretary Anandam, Balaram dey Street, Kolkata, West Bengal, India
  505. Antonella Ius, ideadestroyingmuros, Italy
  506. Marty Huber, queer-feminist activist, Vienna Austria
  507. Dr Kiril Sharapov, Senior Lecturer, University of Bedfordshire
  508. Henrik List, authour, Copenhagen, Denmark
  509. Matthias Lehmann, Doctoral Researcher, Queen’s University Belfast, United Kingdom
  510. Stefan Benedik, Centre for Gender History, University of Graz, Austria
  511. Elisabeth Armstrong, Program for the Study of Women and Gender, Smith College, US
  512. Professor Kamala Kempadoo, York University, Toronto Canada
  513. Boglarka Fedorko, Human Rights, Sex Worker Rights, Trans* Rights activist
  514. Agnes Foldi, Chairwoman, Association of Hungarian Sex Workers
  515. Istvan Kobanyai, Social Counsellor
  516. Marta Gergovics, Social Counsellor
  517. Jacqueline Suter, Bern, Switzerland
  518. Dr. Henry Hohmann, Trans* activist, Bern, Switzerland
  519. Professor Deborah Brock, York University, Canada
  520. Dr. Sarah Speck, Visiting Professor Universität Tübingen, Germany
  521. Judith Brandner, Rechtsanwältin und Fachanwältin für Sozialrecht, Berlin, Germany
  522. Dr. Amanda Glasbeek, Associate Professor of Criminology, York University, Toronto, Canada
  523. Lubica Vysna, social worker and PhD. candidate, Comenius University, Bratislava, Slovakia
  524. Dr. Denise Brennan, Professor and Chair, Department of Anthropology, Georgetown University, Washington, D.C.
  525. Pablo Hörtner & Stefanie Klamuth, Librería Utopía – radical bookstore vienna, Austria7
  526. Janine Revillet, retired accountant, member of Aspasie, Geneva, Swizerland
  527. Marta Graça, PhD student, Department of Education, University of Aveiro, Portugal
  528. Dr. Mary Laing, Senior Lecturer in Criminology, Northumbria University, UK
  529. Nine, former project worker at Scot-PEP & consultant to NSWP, Malaysia
  530. Niall Mulligan, Co. Meath, Ireland
  531. Alexandra Podova, sex worker, Slovakia
  532. Kat Kolar, PhD Student University of Toronto, Canada
  533. Dr. Rhacel Salazar Parreñas, Professor of Sociology and Gender Studies, University of Southern California, Los Angeles, CA
  534. Melissa Hope Ditmore, Ph.D. Editor, Encyclopedia of Prostitution and Sex Work (Greenwood, 2006)
  535. Juliana Piccillo, filmmaker, I was a Teenage Prostitute, Whores on Film
  536. Maria Cecilia Hwang, PhD Candidate, Brown University, USA
  537. Billie, Community Support Worker, GOSHH (Gender, Orientation, Sexual Health, HIV (Ireland))
  538. Dr. Helmut Graupner, attorney-at-law (Vienna, Austria), president Rechtskomitee LAMBDA (RKL) (Austria), co-president Austrian Society for Sexologies (ÖGS), member World Association for Sexual Health (WAS)
  539. Lauren Pragg, PhD Candidate, York University, Toronto, Canada
  540. Jacqueline Suter, XENIA, Bern Switzerland
  541. Grogg, Artist, Bern Switzerland
  542. Jensen Byrne, LGBTI and Human Rights Project Officer, Bangkok, Thailand/Dublin,Ireland
  543. Simone Wiegratz, Hydra, Deutschland
  544. Anna Elisabetta Benucci, Venice, Italy
  545. Gloria Pasqualetto, Venice, Italy
  546. Samuel Fried, Artist, Bern Switzerland
  547. Janine Althorp (MA), former exotic dancer, sex work researcher
  548. Christine Hibbert Sex Worker Jamaica
  549. Peta-Gay Ebanks- Sex Worker Jamaica
  550. Emma Eastwood, Senior Media Officer, London
  551. Angela Wright Sex Worker Jamaica
  552. Michele Lancione, University of Cambridge
  553. Sinéad Redmond, abortion and maternity rights activist, Ireland
  554. Princess Brown – Vice President SWAJ
  555. Jenice Jackson Public Relation Officer SWAJ
  556. Samantha  Walton Field Officer- SWAJ
  557. Suzan Brown – Sex Worker- Jamaica
  558. Rushell Frame- Sex Worker – Jamaica
  559. Tanisha Boode – Sex Worker – Jamaica
  560. Andrean Reynelds – Sex Worker- Jamaica
  561. Andrea Brackett- Sex Worker – Jamaica
  562. Dr. Linda Duits, affiliated researcher Utrecht University, Amsterdam the Netherlands
  563. JAshett Cunningham  Sex Worker Jamaica
  564. Christol Stewart Sex Worker Jamaica
  565. Darlet Williams Sex Worker Jamaica
  566. Althea Williams – Sex Worker Jamaica
  567. Michelle Ann-Marie Bennett Sex Worker Jamaica
  568. Natoya Williams – Sex Worker Jamaica
  569. Lucy Smith, UglyMugs.ie, Ireland
  570. Lindsay Blewett, sex worker and PhD student in Gender, Feminist, and Women’s Studies, Toronto, Canada
  571. Ben Gwalchmai; maker, writer, worker – United Kingdom
  572. Alessandro Iannelli, communication manager, Berlin Germany
  573. Siobhan O’Donoghue, Social Justice Activist, Ireland
  574. Dearbhla Ryan, Community Worker, Irelan
  575. Kedar Maharjan, Human rights activist, Kathmandu Nepal.
  576. Paul Formaran, writer, human rights and peace advocate, Philippines
  577. Michelle Sands, sex worker and sex worker rights activist
  578. Meghan Maury, former sex worker, Senior Policy Counsel, National LGBTQ Task Force, United States
  579. Mojca Pajnik, researcher, Peace Institute, Slovenia
  580. Dr. Erica Lorraine Williams, Associate Professor of Anthropology, Spelman College, Atlanta, GA USA
  581. Damián Castañeda Hidalgo, Social Community Worker, Spain.
  582. Wellington Pedroso da Silva  sex worker Madrid Spain
  583. Nacho Pardo Benavente, Sex Workers Support Comeettee
  584. Ana Karen Lopez Quintana, Mexico
  585. Iztok Šori, researcher, Peace Institute, Slovenia
  586. Eka Iakobishvili, PhD candidate, University of Essex, Law School/Human Rights Center
  587. Linda Kavanagh, pro choice activist ireland
  588. Helen Guinane, pro choice and maternity rights activist Ireland
  589. Sine Plambech, Anthropologist, Ph.D, Danish Institute for International Studies (DIIS)
  590. Sven Beck, Belgium
  591. Susan Davis Sex Worker and Advocate, Vancouver BC
  592. Elena Shih, PhD, Assistant Professor of American Studies, Brown University, United States
  593. Anlina Sheng, NSWP, Winnipeg Working Group, sex worker, Canada
  594. Professor Julia O’Connell Davidson, School of Sociology and Social Policy, University of Nottingham, United Kingdom
  595. Mario Esteve sex worker Madrid Spain
  596. Anne Fehrenbacher, University of California, Los Angeles, United States
  597. Robert WALOCH, Vienna, Austria
  598. Martina Weiser, Ananda Tantra Massage Institute, Cologne, Germany
  599. Ana Luz Mamani Silva, Mujeres del Sur – Perú
  600. Miriam Needham, Pro Choice Activist Ireland
  601. Dénes Türei, activist and ally, Budapest Hungary
  602. Julie Ham, Assistant Professor, Department of Sociology, University of Hong Kong
  603. Spencer Patterson King, Maine, United States
  604. JaneMaree Maher, Director, Centre for Women’s Studies & Gender Research, Monash University, Australia
  605. Oryane Mitchell Male Sex Worker- Assistant Treasurer SWAJ
  606. Athena Thiessen, Winnipeg Working Group, sex worker, Canada
  607. Whit Forrester, Sex Worker and Artist, Illinois, United States
  608. Mariah Grant, Freelance Human Rights Consultant, United States
  609. Ilana Burness, Consultant, Fiji
  610. Jacqueline Robarge, Baltimore, Maryland, United States
  611. Daniela Ponce, Mom. Glendale, California.
  612. Fairleigh Gilmour, PhD candidate and Assistant Lecturer, Monash University, Australia
  613. Deepika Soni, Masters of Human Rights and Democratization Student, University Sydney; Intern at UN-ACT Bangkok
  614. Dr. Rachel Phillips, Research Associate, Centre for Addictions Research of BC, University of Victoria, Canada
  615. Christian Niederwolfsgruber, Innsbruck, Austria
  616. Anna Turley, South Africa
  617. María Palomares Arenas, Calala Fondo de Mujeres, Spain
  618. Sergio Hoyos Ramos, Patan, Kathmandu, Nepal
  619. Carla Kuiken, former researcher HIV, Mexico
  620. Katarzyna Dułak, Psychologist, Sexologist, Antidiscrimination Educator, Gdańsk, Poland
  621. Grupa Edukacyjna BezTabu, sex educators group, Gdańsk, Poland
  622. Johannes Albrecht Geist-Herz, Social Worker, Researcher, Vienna, Austria
  623. PAULA EZKERRA CONSELLERA DE DISTRITO E CIUTAT VELLA, BARCELONA ESPAÑA
  624. Aleksandra Migalska, sociologist, PhD Candidate, Institute of Sociology, Jagiellonian University in Krakow, Guest Researcher in Centre for Gender Research, University of Oslo
  625. Jasmin Qureshi, Communications Officer, Thailand
  626. Sara Trindade, Social
  627. Ely-Sex worker, dancer, choreographer, Trieste, Italy
  628. Ruth Morgan Thomas, former sex worker, Global Coordinator NSWP
  629. CCM Suriname, Mylene Pocorni
  630. Ruth Orli Moshkovitz, student of Women’s and Gender History,Vienna, Austria
  631. Yossef(a) Mekyton, LGBTI activist
  632. “Mashpritzot” – Queer Anarchists for sex workers rights
  633. Hanna Hofmann, BesD Leipzig
  634. Wendy Lyon, human rights lawyer, Ireland
  635. Zofia Noworól, sociologist, PhD Candidate, Institute of Sociology, Jagiellonian University in Krakow, Poland
  636. Dr Marlise Richter, Gender based violence advocate, South Africa
  637. Barbara Belliato, Venice, Italy
  638. Sasha John, Student, India
  639. Nadja Feicht, Student, Germany
  640. Nicki Turton. Scotland.
  641. Laura Aguirre, sociologist, Berlín, Germany
  642. Katarzyna Dułak, Psychologist, Sexologist, Antidiscrimination Educator, Gdańsk, Poland Grupa Edukacy…
  643. Tom White, writer, UK
  644. Georgina Perry, NHS Service Manager, Open Doors, Homerton Hospital, London
  645. Sina Muscarina, Psychologist & Polyamory Researcher, Vienna, Austria
  646. Rosa Hannreich, Historian, Vienna, Austria
  647. Alina Kopytsa, artist, Switzerland
  648. Trendl Fanni, assistant lecturer, University of Pécs, Hungary
  649. Liad Hussein Kantorowicz, artist, activist and former sex worker, Berlin, Germany.
  650. Judith Brandner, Rechtsanwältin und Fachanwältin für Sozialrecht, Berlin, Germany
  651. Ryan Paul Martinez, Medical Student, Davao, Philippines
  652. PD Dr. Monika Mokre, Political Scientist, Vienna Austria
  653. Tobia Tomasi, Venice, Italy
  654. Parodi Anna Maria, Genova, Italy
  655. Transgender Punk Activist, Taiwan
  656. Garret Fitzpatrick, Dublin, Ireland
  657. Stella Zine, Former Sexworker, Director, Scarlett Umbrella Southern Art Alliance/ GA Coyote chapter. Atlanta & Athens GA. USA.Enid Vazquez, Associate Editor, Positively Aware, Test Positive Aware Network, Chicago, IL U.S.A.
  658. Kari Hartel , Denver, CO, USA
  659. Marijana Radulovic, NGO ALTERO, Serbia
  660. William Chase, College Station, TX, USA
  661. Annette Gaudino, member ACT UP/NY, Bronx, NY, USA
  662. Natasha Potvin , PEERS Victoria Resources Society, Victoria, B.C.
  663. Maya Paley, Social Justice Advocate, Los Angeles, CA
  664. Morgane Merteuil, sex worker, spokesperson for STRASS, sex worker union, Paris, France.
  665. Nina Sastri, The Sophian Siren, Former Sexworker, Europe
  666. Savitri Persaud, PhD Candidate, York University, Canada
  667. Thomas Jensen, Socialworker, Denmark
  668. Thorsten Beiderbeck, male nurse, Germany
  669. Miriam Haughton Assistant Secretary SWAJ
  670. Lorenzo Paolo Marconi, Entertainment, Fermo, Italy
  671. Dr Charlotte Cooper, London, UK
  672. Claudette Johnson- Sex Worker Jamaica
  673. Maria Reichmann, Vienna, Austria
  674. Jermaine Burton- Executive Director Colour PinkCreatrix Tiara, creative producer/media-maker/artist/activist/writer, USA / Australia / Malaysia
  675. Eduarda Alice Santos, co-founder of Grupo Transexual Portugal, Portugal
  676. Lara de Sousa Crespo, co-founder of Grupo Transexual Portugal, Portugal
  677. Giorgia Serughetti, Postdoc. Fellow, University of Milano-Bicocca, Italy
  678. Dr Jay Levy, Policy and Advocacy Officer, INPUD Secretariat, London, UK
  679. Miranda Haroun, Sex Worker, Philadelphia, USA
  680. Rachael Brennan, BA LLB GradDipIntlHlth, USA/Australia/UK
  681. Dr. Genevieve Fuji Johnson, Department of Political Science, SFU, Canada
  682. Vincent Carroll, Councillor, London Borough of Haringey
  683. Shauna Kelly, social justice activist, Ireland.
  684. Felicia Anna, sex worker, PROUD, Amsterdam, The Netherlands
  685. Walter Dietz, Vienna, Austria
  686. Shaela Dennis, intersectional feminist and LGBT+ rights advocate, sex educator, Indiana, USA
  687. Amit Malaviya, California, USA
  688. Kaylin C. Anderson, Washington, USA
  689. Jennifer Kowalchuk, Sex Worker, Canada
  690. Petra Boynton, PhD, Social Psychologist, UK
  691. Hamish Noonan, librarian, Auckland, New Zealand
  692. Julie Bates, Sex Worker/Sex Worker rights advocate and researcher, Sydney, Australia
  693. Daria Mogucheva, Translator/Activist, Russia
  694. Pearl Wong   (Queer Theology Academy, Hong Kong)
  695. Frans van Rossum, Amsterdam, the Netherlands
  696. Joie Yiu, Body Minister, Hong Kong
  697. Joseph Cheung, Hong Kong
  698. Grace Bok(Church pastor,Hong Kong
  699. Markéta Hronková, human rights lawyer, Czech Republic
  700. Mieke van der Burg, president Association Women and Law, The Netherlands
  701. Rose Wu, Feminist theologian
  702. Rela Mazali, Writer, Independent scholar, Activist, Israel
  703. John Burridge, supporter of anti-censorship and sex-positive feminism, Swansea, UK.
  704. Aitch Giles, artist, Edinburgh, UK
  705. Amber O’Hara (working name), independent sex worker, Christchurch, New Zealand.
  706. Alicia Sola Prado, Professor, Spain.
  707. Laure Merindol, Community health official, France
  708. Tracy Quan, New York, NY, USA
  709. Ignacio Gámiz Ruiz, social worker, member of acciónenred, Granada, Spain
  710. Milena Chimienti, Professor, Switzerland
  711. Holly Combe, TV editor and writer at The F-Word, media pundit and member of Feminists against Censorship, UK. (Signing in individual capacity.)
  712. Jelena Vidic, psychologist, Serbia
  713. Serge Balaes, sex workers’ rights advocate and PR specialist.
  714. Iván Morales, stage author and director, screenwriter, actor. Barcelona.
  715. Luis G Santiago, New York, USA
  716. Victoria Columba, Activista, Barcelona, España
  717. Gabrielle Le Roux, artist and activist for social justice, South Africa
  718. Matthew Waites, Senior Lecturer in Sociology, University of Glasgow, UK
  719. Justine Murphy, musician and reproductive rights activist (Ireland)
  720. Timoshka Yakov, sex worker & trans* activist with SWOU & X:Talk, London, UK
  721. Beth Morgan, sex worker and writer USA
  722. Sharon Byran`- sex worker- jamaica
  723. Linda Porn, sex worker, director and actress X, Barcelona Spain.
  724. Jordi Bordas i Villalba, Conseller de Districte d’ERC Ciutat Vella. Barcelona – Catalonia
  725. Monique Reid Sex Worker Jamaica
  726. Christal Gunter – Sex Worker Jamaica
  727. Linda Williamson – Sex Worker Jamaica
  728. Suzette Forrester – Sex Worker – Jamaica
  729. Arriana Walker – Sex Worker Jamaica
  730. Igor Vuckovic – waiter, Croatia
  731. Sandra Haughton – Sex Worker Jamaica
  732. Ruschell Beckford – Sex Worker Jamaica
  733. Nicolette Baker Sex Worker Jamaica
  734. Tamara Master- Sex Worker Jamaica
  735. Bilinda Johnson – Jamaica
  736. Juan Vera, translator, Cartagena – Spain
  737. Antonio Centeno, social activist and co-director of “Yes, we fuck!”, Barcelona, Spain
  738. Mikael Jansson, Ph. D. Scientist, Centre for Addictions Research of BC, University of Victoria
  739. Hege Grostad, activist and former sexworker, Oslo, Norway
  740. Kaydene Williams Sex worker Jamaica
  741. Stacy-ann Robinson Sex Worker Jamaica
  742. Jenique Coley sex Worker Jamaica
  743. Kadian Roach – Sex Worker Jamaica
  744. Tina Poyser -SexWorker-  Jamaica
  745. Kemar Henry- Male Sex Worker -jamaica
  746. Carol Douglas-Sex Worker Jamaica
  747. Angela Wilson- sex worker jamaica
  748. Ophelia Banton- SW Jamaica
  749. Cavel Lewis Sex Worker Jamaica
  750. Simone Brooks Sex Worker Jamaica
  751. Sandra Williams – Sex Worker Jamaica
  752. Lynette Morris Sex Worker Jamaica
  753. Saskiah Bennett- Sex Worker Jamaica
  754. Annmarie Thorpe Sex Worker Jamaica
  755. Nikeisha Gordon – Sex Worker Jamaica
  756. Sabrina Sanchez – Sex Worker/Journalist/Mechanic, Barcelona
  757. Edward Nelson- Friends 4 Life Jamaica
  758. Kimarley Samuels- Friends 4 Life Jamaica
  759. Michael Atkinson- Friends 4 Life Jamaica
  760. Lisa-Marie Ferla, Blogger and Journalist, Glasgow, Scotland
  761. D.O’brian Russell- Friends 4 life Jamaica
  762. Andrew Ellis- Friends 4 Life jamaica
  763. Jahmar chambers- friends 4 Life Jamaica
  764. Damion Dawkins- Friends 4 Life Jamaica
  765. Dagfinn Hessen Paust, law graduate, Oslo, Norway
  766. Brain Mendes-Sex Worker- Friends 4 Life Jamaica
  767. Brenton Chambers- Friends 4 Life Jamaica
  768. Nelson Winkler Former Friends 4 Life Member Jamaica
  769. Martin Wanvik, Trondheim, Norway
  770. Javon Thompson- Male Sex Worker Jamaica
  771. Juan Enrique Hernández Muñoz, Bartender,Barcelona, Spain
  772. Kristof  Lahousse, Belgium
  773. Kate Zen – Migrant labor organizer at the Street Vendors Project (Urban Justice Center), Migrant Sex Workers Project, sex worker, NYC
  774. Lisa Keogh Finnegan, Biomedical Scientist, Dublin, Ireland.
  775. Marcelo Maia , Photographer & HIV Activist, New York, USA
  776. Juliet Brando, sex worker and writer, UK
  777. Dr. Nicholas de Villiers, Jacksonville, Florida, USA
  778. Syar S. Alia, writer, Selangor, Malaysia
  779. Zandra L Ellis, MA, LCDC, Founder and Lead Masters- Level Licensed Chemical Dependency Counselor at Rise Above Counseling Services, Dallas, TX, USA
  780. Christoph Theis, Eisenstadt,Austria
  781. Adele Palazzi, Venice, Italy
  782. Silvana Parodi,Genova, Italy
  783. Luciano Torcinovich, Venice, Italy
  784. Ayesha Sen Choudhury, Human Rights Researcher and Advocate, India
  785. Marina Tupran, PhD candidate, Bucharest, Romania
  786. Michael Dresser, Sexological Bodyworker, UK
  787. Maria Alejandra Ferradas Donnes Lliures deAlicante -españa.
  788. Dr Calogero Giametta, Aix-Marseille University, France
  789. Jet Young, trans sex worker, NZ and UK
  790. Petra Unger, Feminist Researcher and Activist
  791. Franziska Wallner, student, Vienna/Amsterdam
  792. Nathan Schocher, researcher, Zurich, Switzerland
  793. Kieraen Ross, Teacher, Vienna, Austria
  794. Manuela C. Beyer, trans* sex worker, Munich
  795. Kate Sheill, human rights advocate, UK/Thailand
  796. Sara Wondie, Master of social studies of Gender, Denmark
  797. Anders Dahl, anthropologist, consultant on HIV/AIDS, Copenhagen, Denmark
  798. Scott Long, human rights activist, researcher, author, Cairo, Egypt
  799. Matt Schwenteck, Germany, sexual bodyworker and educator, worldwide
  800. Kate D’Adamo, sex worker advocate and community organizer, USA
  801. Lea Emilie Dam, BS in gender studies, Master’s student, Lund University, Sweden
  802. Verena Melgarejo Weinandt, artist and curator, Collectivo TRENZA, Viena, Austria
  803. Daniela Ortiz, artist, Barcelona, Spain.
  804. Dr Katrina Forrester, historian, Queen Mary University of London
  805. Josep Pasqual Requena Pallarés, public worker, retired, València-País Valencià-Spain
  806. Matilde Senís Canet, teacher, retired. València-País Valencià-Spain
  807. Isabel Cercenado, teacher. València-País Valencià-Spain
  808. José Trasancos Fernández, public worker. València-País Valencià-Spain
  809. Edmée Charrière Lausanne Suisse
  810. Mitch Cosgrove, Edinburgh
  811. Amanda Berger, sex worker, Switzerland
  812. Leontine Bijleveld, independent researcher women’s human rights (member of Amnesty International NL), the Netherlands
  813. Lesley Finch, former sex worker support worker, Scotland
  814. Yonatan Zunger, engineer and writer, USA
  815. Assunta Signorelli- Femminist and gender study expert- Psichiatra, Trieste Italy
  816. Francesca Corsini educator and social operator of LE GRAZIOSE Genoa- Italy
  817. Thomas Lundbye, Norway
  818. Dickon Edwards, blogger and academic, London, UK.
  819. Undine de Rivière, sex worker, Hamburg, Germany
  820. Kirstin Innes, author of Fishnet and journalist, Glasgow, Scotland, UK
  821. AB Silvera, trans feminist writer, performer and activist, Glasgow, Scotland
  822. Vaula Tuomaala, Social psychologist, researcher, Helsinki, Finland

http://www.sexworkeurope.org/news/general-news/icrse-1000-organisations-and-individuals-ask-amnesty-international-support?destination=node/526

Trabajo Sexual, es TRABAJO

En su afán por confundir, no son pocas las instituciones públicas, privadas y/o subvencionadas
que, con premeditación, alevosía y una cantidad ingente de odio hacia las Putas, usan los términos
Trata de Personas, Explotación Laboral y Prostitución como si todo fuese lo mismo.

Desde APROSEX queremos y pretendemos despejar tus dudas al respecto de estas locuciones para que tengas claras
tus ideas para la mejor aclaración de los distintos conceptos, no sólo pro abolicionistas, si no además, claramente putófobos.

-La Trata de Personas, englobaría la captación, el transporte, el traslado y la recogida de personas de cualquier sexo, edad, raza y religión con el fin de retenerlas en contra de su voluntad, sometiéndolas a maltrato, amenazas,
secuestro de documentación, etc..con el fin de que se preste un servicio no consentido por la persona tratada.
Independientemente si el trabajo que realiza se refiere a la agricultura, a la industria, al servicio doméstico, o al sexual. Trata es trata y es ilegal.

-Explotación Laboral: Lamentablemente, el nuestro es un país que ha visto seriamente dañados sus derechos laborales y éste ha sido
un detonante para que las personas trabajadoras se hayan visto inmersas, en un alto porcentaje, en una situación
de Explotación Laboral que puede consistir en peores o inexistentes contratos de trabajo, obligación de trabajar
más horas de las que el empresario está dispuesto a satisfacer económicamente, condiciones insanas y/o inseguras,
sueldos ínfimos, incluso por debajo del mínimo establecido por la ley, etc…
El Trabajo SExual, al igual que el resto de los sectores laborales, no está exento de la Explotación Laboral.

El Trabajo Sexual, consiste en la prestación de determinados servicios que incluyen sexo a cambio de dinero.
Los servicios serán siempre pactados previamente y tanto la persona trabajadora sexual, como la persona contratante, serán mayores de edad. El Trabajo Sexual se ejerce de forma libre y voluntaria, independiente o para terceros. En este último caso, la absurda ley española no permite la contratación por parte del empresario de sus personas empleadas como trabajadoras sexuales, puesto que, con el código penal en mano, sería considerado un proxeneta.
Así pues, si las personas que ejercen Trabajo Sexual no están amparadas por el régimen general de la Seguridad Social es, única y exclusivamente, responsabilidad de las políticas institucionales violentas en lo que al trabajo sexual y sus trabajadoras, se refiere.

rights-march-europe1

No toques a mi Puta. No me toques.

Este artículo ha creado mucha polémica y no sólo en Francia. Me resulta curioso porque, nosotras las putas, luchamos contra las multas a nuestros clientes y la criminalización que ello conlleva. Peor situación para ellos, peor situación para nosotras. En eso, creo que todas estamos de acuerdo.

Sin embargo, cuando son ellos, nuestros clientes, los que reivindican su derecho a nos ser criminalizados, reivindicando también los nuestros al hacerlo, se clama al cielo, hablando de paternalismo y de patriarcado y de qué se yo qué más cosas que la sociedad no comprende.

Personalmente agradezco el gesto que han tenido estos hombres, dando nombres y apellidos, algo que la gran mayoría de las putas aún no se atreven a hacer. ¿Y les atacamos por ello? Cada unx es muy libre de decidir cuándo y cómo sale del armario pero morder a quien da la cara por nuestro Colectivo Profesional, lo veo absurdo. Simplemente no lo comprendo.

Desde www.aprosex.org luchamos y lucharemos por incluir a los clientes en la lucha por nuestros derechos y libertades. Tal vez deberíamos recordar que nuestra premisa ante muchas manifestaciones, aunque con otras palabras ha sido, No Toques a mi Putero.

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