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In a unique effort to move drug-addicted streetwalkers out of the city center and reduce violence against these women, the city of Cologne in 2001 created a special area for tolerated street prostitution in Geestemunder Stra?e . Dealers and pimps are not tolerated, the parking places have alarm buttons and the women are provided with a cafeteria, showers, clean needles and counselling. The project, modelled on the Dutch tippelzones , is supervised by an organisation of Catholic women.  A positive scientific evaluation was published in 2004. 
In bars, women try to induce men to buy expensive drinks along with the sexual services. Sex usually takes place in a separate but attached building. Prices are mostly set by the bar owner and the money is shared between the owner and the prostitute.
Synonyms of prostitute in English:
whore , sex worker, call girl, white slave.
male prostitute , rent boy, call boy, gigolo.
euphemistic model , escort, masseuse.
North American sporting girl , sporting lady, sporting woman, chippy.
informal pro , moll, tail, ho, brass nail, grande horizontale, woman on the game, working girl, member of the oldest profession, renter, toy boy.
North American informal hooker , hustler.
dated tart , streetwalker, woman of the streets, lady of the night, woman of the night, scarlet woman, cocotte.
archaic courtesan , strumpet, harlot, trollop, wanton, woman of ill repute, lady of pleasure, Cyprian, doxy, drab, quean, trull, wench.
Current Legal Framework: Prostitution in Kenya.
The Penal Code specifically penalizes prostitution, the aiding of prostitution, and the solicitation of prostitution. Without explanation, its punishments unfairly differ for men and women. Men who participate in prostitution, either by committing prostitution or soliciting it are only guilty of a misdemeanor, while women who participate either by committing or aiding in prostitution are guilty of a felony.
Any participation in the management of a brothel is also penalized, as well as a more severe punishment for detaining a person against his or her will in a brothel, or for the purposes of unlawful sex. The Sex Offences Act of 2006 defines unlawful sex, in terms of rape and sexual assault.
Prostitution Tells Women What They Can and Can’t Do With Their Own Bodies.
As the discussion grows around prostitution law in Canada, New Zealand, Germany, and most recently France, a common defense of the sex industry keeps coming up — the idea that laws against prostitution tell women what they can and can’t do with their own bodies, making them paternalistic and anti-feminist. According to these supporters of the sex industry, prostitution is a choice a woman makes; legislating against it (even indirectly, through bans on the purchase of sex) is just another example of patriarchal control over women’s sexuality and a denial of their bodily autonomy. As one commenter put it on a recent blog post of mine, “There is nothing feminist about telling women what kind of sex they should or shouldn’t have. Nothing.”
This question about the interplay between free choice and regulation is a valuable one to have. Unfortunately, almost completely absent from the discussion is a second question: Does prostitution itself tell women what they can and can’t do with their own bodies? How do the demands on behavior made by the sex industry itself compare to the demands on behavior made by legal sanctions against that industry? Supporters of decriminalization are passionate about the impact sex buyer laws might have on women’s sexual freedom — but do they care much at all about the impact of what they’re fighting to decriminalize?
Before I go deeper, I want to make clear that I’m basing this look on the idea of prostitution as a service, which is by no means the only way people understand it. I myself don’t think we should see the sex that takes place in prostitution as a service. But since the people who talk about the sex industry in terms of free choice and bodily autonomy are most likely going to frame it that way, I’m not going to argue the point. Instead, I’m going to argue that the sex-as-service model is incompatible with the idea that we shouldn’t tell women what they can and can’t do with their own bodies.
So, from the start: If sex is a service, then it’s a service purchased like any other: A customer makes a request and offers compensation in return. You ask a plumber to unclog your toilet, and you give him reason to unclog it by offering twenty bucks an hour. You ask a French teacher to help you learn the language, and the French teacher agrees because you’ve offered to pay an enrollment fee in her class. No matter what the service is, every transaction boils down to the simple logic of I want you to do this, and I’m going to provide you with enough of something else that you have reason to oblige.
Without one of those two parts, there’s no transaction anymore. Requesting a service without offering compensation is asking for a favor or making a demand, and compensation by itself is a gift if no request comes attached. Obviously, a client demanding free sex from a woman in prostitution would be rape, and a man giving her money without requesting sex is no longer a client. So for prostitution to be prostitution, we have to have these two features: A man’s request and a man’s compensation.
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