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Skip to main content. You're using an out-of-date version of Internet Explorer. Log In Sign Up. Zlatko Rebernjak Forma ultima Cover illustration: The book is dedicated to sex workers and their struggle for equality and human rights. Complexity of Experiences Introduction. Business, Socialising and Violence Introduction. Protection, Control and Violence Introduction. Context of Repression Introduction. Peculiarities of Decriminalisation Introduction. Between Protection and Abuse Introduction.
Aiming for Equality of Sex Workers Introduction. During the subsequ- ent decades, publications on the subject of prostitution were quite rare, much like elsewhere in Europe. In international literature prostitution was predominately conceptua- lised as sexual violence against women and was associated with pornography or sexual slavery Barry, Advocacy for such abolitionist perspectives on prostitution soon became the target of criticism. Studies indicated that global discourses on the web produced by non-commer- cial websites on prostitution and human trafficking show, generally, bipartite polari- sation, i.
Thus, the definition of prostitution as either violence or sex work continues to be the principal point of departure in academic, NGO and policy oriented debates internationally, Slovenia and Croatia included. Our starting point in this research is a general recognition of understanding prostitution and sex work beyond the binary ideological framing, foremost recognising the many realities that people of different genders who sell sexual services experience.
We recognise the importance of agency which is, however, limited in contemporary societies oriented towards profitability of market economies. Therefore, we recognise the predominant duality in understanding prostitution but are not preoccupied with it, i. For us, it is pivotal to acknowledge that prostitution is a highly marginal phenomenon, largely burdened by morality, stigma, victimisation and polarisation, but foremost that it is a phenomenon related to other processes of marginalisation and marketisation in contemporary societies related to gender, ethnicity, sexuality and class inequalities.
Throughout the CEE and Balkan regions today, employment opportunities for women are low. Discrimination is pronounced within the private sector, where young women mainly work under short-term contracts or engage in casual work, and the recent recession seems to only aggravate the situation. The trend that forces women to accept low-paid, insecure work within the informal sector can be observed throughout the region Corrin, In her analysis of the changed gender relations in the Czech context, True , p.