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But Mia didn’t report the assault to the Gardai.
“I felt that, as a prostitute, you didn’t have permission to use the word ‘rape’, never mind complain about it,” she says.
Those six years were the worst of Mia’s life.
“I lost everything in the space of a few years. I went from having a job, a house, family and friends to selling myself on the street for as little as €40.”
Although Mia entered prostitution to feed a drug habit, many non-users become addicted to drugs to block out the horror of life in the sex industry.
“Most addicted women I met had developed it in prostitution — it’s the psychological torment of dealing with the daily reality of having your body mauled, poked and penetrated,” says Moran, who spent seven years in the sex industry, after becoming a prostitute at the age of 15.
Although the sex industry in Ireland is conservatively estimated to be worth €250m, the concept of the well-heeled happy hooker is a myth, says the writer.
“I never met one and I worked on every level of prostitution, from the streets to the low-end knocking shops and the massage parlours to the escort agencies, stripping and photographic porn,” says Moran, who was taken into care from a textbook dysfunctional home life, before becoming homeless in her teens.
RTE crime correspondent Paul Reynolds, and author of Sex in the City, has only ever seen the down side of prostitution.
“Prostitutes are, essentially, men and women who are troubled or damaged — they are people who have drifted in, or been forced into it, and they are being used and abused by people in the vice trade,” he says.
“The happy hooker with a good career and fat wallet is a myth. I’ve never seen one example of it.”
The reasons why people go into prostitution, say Reynolds and Moran, have nothing to do with free choice, nor because the sex industry promises a rewarding career.
“There are complex and varied reasons as to why they do it — psychological, emotional, self-esteem, poverty, addiction, homelessness, child abuse — is that really free choice? I don’t think it is,” says Reynolds.
“These are often damaged, disturbed and troubled people to begin with.”
Says Mia: “I never met a woman who gave up a good lifestyle to go into prostitution. You’re driven into it by a need.”
The money may seem good but, says Reynolds, you must pay the pimp — and, it appears, most prostitutes working in Ireland have pimps — plus, you have all the stresses of the work.
“If you’re making money on your own, criminals will find a way to beat you up and rob you,” says Reynolds.
On the subject of earnings, Moran is blunt. “Almost every woman I’ve met who has left prostitution has left it as poor as she was going into it,” she says.
Justine went into prostitution for financial reasons. While she initially had a good lifestyle, she says, she was homeless and living in a van by the time she left in 2008.
“I see plenty of pimps driving around in big cars, but I’ve yet to see a prostitute driving her own Ferrari,” she says.
Sexual bullying is routine. “A man would hold your head while you were giving him oral sex and he’d be pushing you as hard as possible so as to get his penis down your throat,” recalls Moran.
“You knew if you protested or struggled against the hand on the back of your neck he’d probably just ram his penis as far as possible and on top of that you’d get a few thumps.
“The threat of violence was ever-present. You navigated your way around it — you did your best to keep it at arms’ length.”
And it’s getting worse. Internet porn has had a massive influence, not only on what punters want from a prostitute, but also on the way they behave, says Justine, now in her mid-40s.
“I was working when the internet started to take off and the things clients were coming in and asking us to do were unbelievable — we’d never heard of some of it.
“You’d ask where they heard about it and they’d say, ‘On the internet’. Customers became increasingly arrogant and dominant as a result of watching internet porn,” she says.
Mia researched the internet following the hotel attack: “I found a video very similar to what those men did to us — the anal rape and the use of objects; it was like that night I had in the hotel.”
Benson agrees. Prostitutes are reporting an increase in younger men buying sex, and their wants are more typical of the porn culture.
“The most prolific form of porn on the internet normalises a very aggressive, rough, and violent sex. Porn plays a strong role in what men want to enact and the sex acts they want to do. There is a strong expectation of unsafe oral sex,” she says.
Yet Irish legislation is doing little to protect prostitutes. Since leaving the sex industry in 1998, at the age of 22, Moran has earned a degree in journalism from Dublin City University and joined the Space International.ie campaign to introduce the Nordic model of prostitution legislation here.
Introduced in Sweden to huge effect in 1999, it makes it a criminal offence to buy sex.
Yet in Ireland, the client is not criminalised in indoor prostitution, which is where the vast majority of business takes place.
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