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The government maintained trafficking prevention efforts. The government implemented its third national action plan for 2014-2017 and maintained a multi-stakeholder anti-trafficking network, including a national rapporteur, representatives from various government agencies, and three NGOs. Authorities provided assessments of government anti-trafficking efforts online. The government funded and conducted prevention efforts, including an awareness campaign focused on labor trafficking linked to agriculture. Portuguese law penalized individuals who paid children for commercial sex acts in an effort to reduce the demand for commercial sex, but authorities did not demonstrate efforts to reduce the demand for forced labor. There were no reports of Portuguese citizens engaging in child sex tourism abroad during the year. The government provided anti-trafficking training or guidance for its diplomatic personnel.
Below are legal status for prostitution around the world.
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Prostitution itself is legal but laws very in different states regarding street soliciting and brothels.
Prostitution is legal but restricted by several regulations. Most prostitutes are migrants, mainly from the former Eastern Bloc countries.
Prostitution itself is legal in Belgium, but the law prohibits operating brothels and other forms of pimping. However, in practice enforcement can be lax and “unofficial” brothels are tolerated.
Prostitution itself (exchanging sex for money) in Brazil is legal, as there are no laws forbidding adult prostitution but it is illegal to operate a brothel or to employ prostitutes in any other way.
Prostitution itself is legal, but organized prostitution (brothels, prostitution rings or other forms of procuring) is prohibited.
Prostitution has always been legal in Canada, but its limited by the 1850 bawdy house restriction and you can’t publicly solicit on a busy street or public area.
Prostitution in Croatia is illegal but there are unofficial brothels in major cities.
In the Czech Republic, prostitution is legal, but brothels or other forms of procuring are prohibited.
In Denmark, prostitution itself is legal, but operating brothels and other forms of pimping are illegal activities.
England and Scotland has gone further than Canada since “incalls” or brothels are allowed but with only one girl per flat.
Prostitution itself is legal, but organized prostitution is illegal.
Prostitution itself is legal in Finland (soliciting in a public place is illegal) but organized prostitution (operating a brothel or a prostitution ring and other forms of pimping) is illegal.
Prostitution itself is legal in France, but organized prostitution (brothels, prostitution rings and other forms of pimping) are prohibited. Public solicitation is also illegal.
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.