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The NZ Experience! Tēnā koutou, tēnā koutou, tēnā koutou katoa After reading this, you're never going to call NZ a boring place ever again! The best kairau for your buck

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Old 25-07-2015, 04:35 PM
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New Zealand is the best place in the world to work as a prostitute.

http://www.news.com.au/lifestyle/rel...-1227364166023


New Zealand is the best place in the world to work as a prostitute.

NEW Zealand. Home of the long white cloud, the Lord of the Rings and, apparently, the best working conditions for prostitutes on the planet.

Sex workers across the ditch sign contracts, get paid weekly, work for bosses who keep their best interests at heart and have a relationship with police that Australian prostitutes can only dream of. Prostitution is even covered under occupational health and safety laws.

It’s not pot luck that New Zealand prostitutes have it better. It can all be traced to a single piece of legislation that passed through parliament in 2003
— the Prostitution Reform Act.

The decision 12 years ago to decriminalise sex work meant it became legal to work in managed brothels without a size limit, work for yourself, work from home, work from the street or work from the web.

In Wellington, a brothel named Bon Ton is spoken of as “the Holy Grail”. The eight women who work there told documentary makers this week that “everybody’s in a good mood” and that, “hand on heart”, they love what they do.

The Bon Ton website promises sophisticated and elegant escorts and offers the “Exclusive Girlfriend Experience”. But the staff get as much out of it as the clients do.

Catherine Healey, national co-ordinator for the New Zealand Prostitutes’ Collective, told news.com.au New Zealand is the best place in the world to work in the sex industry.

She said the legislative framework in NZ is regarded worldwide as the most effective.

“We’ve effectively allowed sex workers more control over what they choose to do,” she said.

“It’s really important to have as many options as possible and to be able to work wherever one wants — we’ve avoided a monopoly scenario and it keeps exploitation in check.”

Ms Healey said sex workers now feel completely comfortable reporting clients to police if they are abusive, threatening or unable to pay their bills.

“My memory is very long and it goes back to the days when police lectured a sex worker. I can well recall sex workers who didn’t report to police,” she said.

“Things have changed significantly since then. I remember a time when a client didn’t pay and police arrived and escorted him to the ATM to withdraw the money.

“We had three murders in Christchurch a decade ago and police said the cooperation from women in the industry was the only reason they solved the crimes.”

Australia, like much of the rest of the world, is lagging behind.

New South Wales is the only other place in the world where prostitution is decriminalised, though street based sex work is still heavily restricted. Every other state and territory has its own laws and in many Australian cities prostitution remains illegal.

Janelle Fawkes from the Scarlett Alliance Sex Workers Association said it was time the rest of the country caught up.

“Decriminalisation is recognised by the United Nations Secretary General, United Nations Population Fund, UNAIDS and sex worker communities globally as the best model for delivering sex worker occupational health and safety, industrial and human rights as well as good public health outcomes,” Ms Fawkes said.

“Decriminalisation means that sex industry businesses are regulated like other businesses, subject to existing regulatory mechanisms such as local council planning and zoning regulations.”

Ms Healey agreed something needed to change in Australia, though she was hesitant to offer advice to her neighbours.

“Far be it for a New Zealander to tell an Australian what to do but it’s fair to say that if Australia decriminalised prostitution the sky would still be blue the following day”.
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