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The Boos incident has also put the spotlight on teenage prostitution, a phenomenon that has been described as one of the fastest growing sub-sectors of the local sex trade.
In Trinidad and Tobago, one can be charged with rape for having intercourse with children younger than 16 years old. If the child is under 14 years of age, the accused is not entitled to plead that it was consensual sex.
Concern is growing in the secondary school community that among the ranks of these young “working girls” are school children from the urban communities of Arima, about 15 km east of Port of Spain; San Fernando, the country’s industrial capital in the south; and Port of Spain itself.
Roman Catholic priest and social activist Father Clyde Harvey believes that the incidence of poverty has something to do with the problem.
“Some of them (girls) ask themsleves: ‘What can I do to survive?’ ”
One source knowledgeable of the industry says part of the attraction of young girls is the fact that most of them meet the needs of their cusotmers for a fraction of what the older heads require. “It is a survival thing. Some of them will take 20 dollars (3.50 U.S. dollars) for everything.”
The thriving escort services, some of which are advertised in the local newspapers, have a minimum charge of 50 U.S. dollars. Other services provide customers with teenage prostitutes at a considerable lower price. “Freelancers” and organised groups of schoolgirls can cost even less.
The clientele comprises a high number of male visitors to the country, but the mainstay of the business remains the local community.
The girls involved are often put at risk of abuse and of contracting sexual transmitted diseases.
Dr Bishram Mahabir, who heads a state-run testing and counselling centre for sexually transmitted diseases (STDs) cites statistics which show that in 1994, at his clinic alone, there were more than 300 gonorrhoea sufferers among the 15-19 age group, 59 with syphilis six HIV positive patients.
“This at least proves that there is unprotected sexual activity among this age group,” he said.
School girl sex and prostitution also come hand in hand with the maxi taxi culture. A maxi taxi is a medium to large size public transporation vehicle that is privately owned.
Some drivers and operators of the maxi taxis are widely believed to be chief instigators of drug abuse and sexual activity among young school girls.
Meanwhile a few night spots throughout the country have been discreetly established as reliable “pick up”points for men interested in young girls. Not all the girls consider themselves to be prostitutes but a price tag is usually attached in one form or the other.
The police here are hoping that in their search for adults who sexually exploit young children, whether through prostitution or pornography, they would make a significant dent in the fortunes of these latest spinners.
Prostitute in Trinidad and Tobago Find a girl
The Commercial Sexual Exploitation of Children.
In the early years of the 21st Century gvnet.com/childprostitution/Trinidad&Tobago.htm.
Trinidad and Tobago has earned a reputation as an excellent investment site for international businesses and has one of the highest growth rates and per capita incomes in Latin America.
Trinidad and Tobago is the leading Caribbean producer of oil and gas, and its economy is heavily dependent upon these resources but it also supplies manufactured goods, notably food and beverages, as well as cement to the Caribbean region.
The MANNING administration has benefited from fiscal surpluses fueled by the dynamic export sector; however, declines in oil and gas prices have reduced government revenues which will challenge his government’s commitment to maintaining high levels of public investment. [ The World Factbook , U.S.C.I.A. 2009]
CAUTION: The following links and accompanying text have been culled from the web to illuminate the situation in Trinidad & Tobago. Some of these links may lead to websites that present allegations that are unsubstantiated, misleading or even false. No attempt has been made to validate their authenticity or to verify their content.
Who Controls the Media and Crime?
A. A. Hotep , Editorial, Trinidad & Tobago News, April 24, 2005.
[accessed 1 August 2011]
The mainstream media only took up the issue of street children after we broke the story here in 1996 by encouraging the Mirror newspaper to publish interviews with some of the street children. Before the story came out, people were condemning our claim that there even are children who live on the streets. As soon as the mainstream press picked up the story, they did exactly as the children predicted; they ran a sensationalized story, resulting in the government rounding up a few street children. In the government’s view, picking up a few kids solved the problem. The street children knew better, as they had already told me that was the very reason they did not want the media taking up their plight. The children felt they were better off living in the shadows of society, withstanding the abuses that come with living in the streets.