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David Blunkett, the Home Secretary, has launched a major review of prostitution laws, which could include the decriminalisation of brothels. Mr Blunkett, who previously labelled current laws "outdated, confusing and ineffective", put forward a radical package of reform looking at whether licensed brothels would help reduce the damage caused by prostitution to local communities. The proposals include setting up a register of sex workers and asks whether "tolerance zones" should be set up for street prostitution, mirroring policies in the Netherlands.
However, a previous suggestion that girls under the age of 18 should no longer be treated as offenders was firmly ruled out by Mr Blunkett. The Home Secretary also suggested that brothels disguised as "legitimate" businesses, such as massage parlours, will no longer be tolerated.
The report added that there was already enthusiasm for creating managed zones for prostitution in several parts of Britain, including Doncaster and Liverpool. However, ministers accepted that zones introduced in other countries had been "highly contentious".
Caroline Flint, the Home Office minister, said several schemes in Holland had already been closed because they had failed to work. The proposals for a sex workers register used an example in Austria where prostitutes must be over the age of 19 and have regular health checks. Up to 80, women are thought to work in the sex trade in Britain - including up to 5, children.
In London, the Metropolitan Police estimates 70 per cent of prostitutes are illegal immigrants working off debts to people traffickers. Accessibility links Skip to article Skip to navigation. Sunday 18 August Blunkett could make brothels legal. Legalising brothels could make prostitutes safer. Home Office - Statement on London incidents.