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By Erin Porter. Walking around Berlin sometimes, I give an interaction between a man and woman a second glance. Those clothes You can see this type of transaction fairly frequently in certain areas around the city. It is so public, it didn't take me long to ask,. It is. Prostitution in Germany is both legal and taxed. Amsterdam may be known as the prostitution capital, but the German industry brings in over 15 billion euros a year with , prostitutes serving 1.
This is more prostitutes per capita than any other country on the continent. Prostitution has almost always been tolerated in Germany. Throughout Germany's history, the government has generally preferred to register and control those involved in the industry. It was basically decriminalized in Law for Combating Venereal Diseases with rights further extended by the Prostitution Act in This act sought to improve the social welfare and legal rights of prostitutes by allowing prostitutes to engage in and enforce work contracts as well as pay into social security and utilize health insurance.
This does not mean the situation is without complications. There is increased crime surrounding prostitution from theft to sex trafficking. In particular, the exploitation of women from Eastern Europe is a major problem.
The act is widely considered a failure. Many prostitutes only stay in the country for a short time and have little interest in paying taxes or receiving benefits. While brothels pay high taxes and generate income for the state, most do little - if anything - to protect the woman.
In fact, most view both the consumers and prostitutes as clients. Many prostitutes prefer to work independently rather than under a contract. Though prostitution is legal throughout Germany, cities may place different taxes and regulations on the business.