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Prostitution is legal and regulated in Germany.
Prostitution is legal and regulated in Hungary (it has been legalized and regulated by the government in 1999). Under the law, prostitutes are basically professionals who engage in sexual activities in exchange for money. The government allows this activity as long as they pay taxes and keep legal documents.
In Italy, prostitution itself is legal, but the law prohibits organized prostitution (brothels, prostitution rings or similar commercial enterprises and other forms of pimping).
Prostitution is legal and regulated in Latvia. Prostitutes must register, must undergo monthly health checks and must carry a health card; if they fail to do so they can be penalized.
Prostitution in Kenya is illegal. However, many foreign men and women indulge in sex tourism, which is thriving at resorts along Kenya’s coast.
Prostitution is legal and regulated in the Netherlands. The country has one of the most liberal prostitution policies in the world.
The Prostitution Reform Act 2003 made ALL adult prostitution and brothels a legal occupation in New Zealand but may have too many restrictions on brothels. In fact the government has online their “Brothel Operator Certificates.” There are reasonable health and safety requirements such as using condoms, local bylaws can restrict signage and brothel locations, and a provision to outlaw pimping.
Paying for sex is illegal (the client commits a crime but the prostitute does not).
Technically prostitution is illegal but bargirls are “Customer Relations officers”. They are required to have weekly STD check and quarterly HIV tests.
In Portugal prostitution itself is not illegal, but organized prostitution (brothels, prostitution rings and other forms of pimping) is prohibited.
Prostitution is illegal in Romania.
Prostitution in Slovenia was decriminalised from 2003.
Prostitution itself is legal in Spain, but pimping is not. Owning an establishment where prostitution takes place is legal if the owner neither derives financial gain from prostitution nor hires any person for the purposes of selling sex because prostitution is not considered a job, and has no legal recognition. Municipalities vary in their approach to regulating prostitution, both indoor and outdoor.
Paying for sex is illegal (the client commits a crime but not the prostitute).
Prostitution in Switzerland is legal and regulated, it has been legal since 1942. Licensed brothels, typically with a reception and leading to several studio apartments, are available. Street prostitution is illegal, except in specially designated areas in the major cities. Many prostitutes operate using newspaper advertisements, mobile phones and secondary rented apartments. It is legal to advertise for “massages” in Swiss tabloid newspapers.
Thailand made it officially illegal due to Western pressure, but the Entertainment Places Act and “special services” exempted most all of the sex work for the military or tourists since it brings in so much cash. Consenting adult prostitution is illegal only officially in Thailand, not in practice.
In Turkey, prostitution is legal and regulated. Prostitutes must register and acquire an ID card stating the dates of their health checks. Also it is mandatory for registered prostitutes to have regular health checks for sexually transmitted diseases. The police are allowed to check the authenticity of registered prostitutes to determine whether they have been examined properly and to ensure they see the health authorities if they don’t.
Prostitution is illegal in Ukraine, but widespread and largely ignored by the government.
Less prostitution on Lisbon streets.
Prostitution on the streets of Lisbon has dropped over the past five years according to data from the SEF immigration office, which also shows that the majority of existing prostitutes are Portuguese.
SEF figures show that, despite the overall number of prostitutes dropping, the number of Brazilian and Romanian prostitutes is on the rise.
The groundwork for SEF’s report was carried out during the first three months of every year from 2006 to 2011, in various areas throughout Lisbon that are notorious for prostitution, “with the objective of characterising this phenomenon, associated to illegal immigration and human trafficking.”.
Canvassed areas included Poço do Borratém, Intendente, Instituto Superior Técnico, Parque Eduardo VII, Belém, Cais do Sodré, Artilharia Um, Conde de Redondo, Avenida da Liberdade, Monsanto and Cidade Universitária, the report said.
According to SEF’s data, in 2006 the report took count of 198 male and female prostitutes, among them 114 Portuguese, 21 Brazilian, ten Romanians, 48 Africans and five of other nationalities.
Last year, however, the report identified 176 males and female prostitutes, 100 of who were Portuguese, 27 Brazilian, 15 Romanian, 31 African and three of other nationalities.
“From looking at the registered data, in comparison to 2006, there has been a slight decrease in the number of women working as prostitutes on the streets, particularly among Portuguese and African women, though there has been a slight rise in the number of Brazilian and Romanian male and female prostitutes”, SEF said.

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