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Canadian MP Francoise Boivin best summed up the impact of Bill C, a law introduced in Canada in that criminalises people paying prostitutes for sex, while still allowing prostitutes to go about their business. In the attempt to protect them, however, has the new law made their situation even worse? On the investigation trail is stripper-turned-pop singer Lowell, who talks to those behind the bill as well as those affected by it, and compares the situation in Canada to that on the other side of the border in Nevada, where the sex industry is completely legal.
Lowell brings her knowledge of the sex trade to the job and questions whether Bill C has put more people in danger than it has helped. The motivation behind changing the law is certainly well-intentioned, with parliamentarian Joy Smith talking about the high incidence of sexual trafficking. Four million women across the world are currently suffering in forced sexual labour, according to the International Labour Organization. Bill C treats those girls and women as victims, and its provisions are aimed at keeping them safe from predators and traffickers.
As Lowell discovers, for those who view prostitution as their profession, they see the bill as wanting to take away their livelihood.
Although not illegal for them to continue to be a sex worker, so many things associated with their trade — not being able to advertise through a third party, their clients committing a crime — are now illegal, meaning they are taking more risks than previously. More On The Guide The finale of 'The Girlfriend Experience' is basically one long heartless sex scene Even in a culture that has access to millions of portrayals of sex, you won't have seen anything like this before.
SBS acknowledges the traditional owners of country throughout Australia. Signout Sign in Create an account. Coronavirus info in your language Indigenous Voices Watch a drama series Homeland. Demonstrators protest in support of sex workers' rights in Toronto in Previous Next Show Grid.