Adult webcam netherland
Estimates suggest between 15,000 to 30,000 people in Holland are sex workers, in a nation of over 16 million people.“No matter how you think about sex work from a moral perspective sex work is something that is being done and no matter that your reasons are for doing this job, if you do it you are a real human just like anyone else who does any other job,” Luhrs tells “But we often don't look at sex work like that, we often problematise it.” Luhrs joined the group as it was fighting against a proposed law in the Netherlands parliament that would see sex workers sent to jail for six months if they worked without a license.On top of this, sex workers are guaranteed employment and human rights.As well as fighting for sex workers’ rights in Holland, Proud are defending those in other countries and helping researchers to understand how conditions differ in countries in Africa, Asia and Europe.
“You won't get a mortgage from sex work, or a business bank account. We have only access to prostitution law not access to human rights or labour rights.” New Zealand, she continues, is the country to emulate when piecing together sex work laws, adds Luhrs.
“There were no sex workers involved in the process.
The jail sentence is something we fought hard against,” she says.
In 2003, the New Zealand Prostitution Reform Act, and fully decriminalised sex work.
There, it is legal for anyone above the age of 18 to sell sexual services, including street solicitation and running a brothel.Asked if Luhrs is a feminist, she says of course she is - and her works speaks for itself.