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Please refresh the page and retry. F rance last week joined Sweden, Norway, Iceland and Northern Ireland on the list of countries where it is illegal to buy - rather than sell - sex. Placing the legal responsibility on clients rather than prostitutes improves sex workers' safety and reduces human trafficking, according to supporters of the policy. Le Mouvement du Nid in France, which campaigns against prostitution, celebrated the legislation in France, thanking the "survivors" of prostitution who had raised awareness of the realities of the sex industry.
Sweden in became the first country to make it an offence to buy sex, while leaving prostitutes able to sell sexual services within the law. A government-commissioned report later claimed that the law had succeeded in reducing human trafficking: It dismissed fears that making the purchase of sex illegal would drive the trade underground, leading to more dangerous working conditions for prostitutes.
While prostitution is illegal in many of the former former Soviet and Yugoslav countries such as Bosnia and Herzegovina, it is a legal and regulated trade in Austria, Germany and Poland.
Switzerland has attempted to regulate the purchase of sex by limiting the spaces in which it is permitted. In Zurich, for example, authorities in introduced drive in "sex boxes" to prevent the soliciting and purchasing of sex on the streets. The Austrian government requires sex workers to register, undergo weekly medical checkups and pay taxes, while in Germany, "super - brothels" have been spawned as a result of liberal laws regarding the sex trade. The industry is worth an estimated 15 billion euros to the country.
In the Netherlands, where prostitution is also legal, there was controversy when it was confirmed it was legal to offer driving lessons in return for sex although it remains illegal to offer sex in exchange for tuition behind the wheel. We urge you to turn off your ad blocker for The Telegraph website so that you can continue to access our quality content in the future.