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As I roamed around the brothel seeking an opportunity to portray their situation through my camera, Maya, a sixteen-year-old sex worker welcomed me in her tiny room. She offered me food, and became surprised when I accepted her offer. Sex workers are treated as untouchables in the conservative Muslim society of Bangladesh.
For the last eight years, Maya has been working as a prostitute at Kandapara brothel. She earns about 300-500 Taka per day ($0.85 вЂ“ $1.22) serving around 15-20 customers every day. MayaвЂ™s four-year-old son Halim lives with her parents in another town, Barisal. Maya canвЂ™t save enough money for her child as she has to pay a lot of bills and is in debt.
вЂњWhen I was under my Sardarni, I didnвЂ™t know how much I used to earn, because my Sardarni took away all my income. In exchange she served me food three times a day. For me, that was enough. I couldnвЂ™t tolerate the pain of hunger,вЂќ Maya said.
вЂњBut when my Sardarni left me, I was all alone and couldnвЂ™t even eat properly during the day. I was drying up, there was no glow in my face. I noticed my number of clients was decreasing. I started to take back the medicine just to survive.вЂќ.
вЂњAfter taking the drug Oradexon, I found myself very fresh. It increased my appetite and I started feeling more hungry. I feel more proud in myself.вЂќ Sitting in MayaвЂ™s room, I found several mouse holes in the floor.
вЂњI couldnвЂ™t save even a single paisa for myself or for my son. I need more clients to raise my son. In this atmosphere of my shattered room, no clients want to visit. I weep silently every night. I weep for myself, as I donвЂ™t see any future. I weep for my son, as I rarely meet him,вЂќ said sixteen-year-old Maya.
Prostitution, Pimps And Banishing the Myth of the 'Happy Hooker'
British feminist writer and activist Julie Bindel was due to speak at St. Edward’s University, Texas, in October as part of a tour promoting her new book in the U.S. On the day of the talk she received a call from the Catholic college in Austin informing her that the event had been cancelled because it risked offending students on campus.
It was not the first time that Bindel has been “no platformed” and—if her new book, The Pimping Of Prostitution: Abolishing the Sex Work Myth , is anything to go by—it will probably not be the last. She tells Newsweek she has been prevented from speaking in the U.K. no less than a dozen times, including on one occasion in 2015 when she was due to debate rabid anti-feminist Milo Yiannopoulos at an event in Manchester.
As has happened often in Bindel’s career as a writer, journalist and feminist activist, it was not her recent work that was the issue at St. Edward’s. Rather, the controversy stemmed from a 2004 article Bindel had written for The Guardian about the transgender community headlined “Gender benders beware.” (Bindel points out that she has apologized three times for the tone and inappropriate use of humor in the piece).
In a statement to Newsweek, Kris Sloan, professor of education and director of the Social Justice Living Learning Community at St. Edward’s University, confirmed that the cancellation was due to “controversy and confusion among students (especially those in our trans and gender non-conforming population)” regarding Bindel’s 2004 article which, he argued, “clouded the original intention of inviting the author to campus.”
If her views on the transgender community have stoked controversy within a substantial section of the feminist and liberal left, her new book will do little to assuage it. Her recent book launch in the U.K. had to be protected by private security guards and was picketed by pro-sex trade demonstrators. Meanwhile, Bindel’s Twitter mentions alone are a stark window into the often-fanatical hatred her ideas arouse among her critics.
Sex workers activists attend a demonstration with prostitutes against a proposition to abolish prostitution in Lyon July 6, 2012. The French Minister for women?s rights wanted to eradicate the sex trade in France and new measures to stamp out prostitution. The banner reads “no to penalization”. REUTERS/Emmanuel Foudrot.
“They are on a mission to hound me and stop me doing what I do,” Bindel tells Newsweek. “It has failed.”
Bindel writes in her preface that there is no single issue among feminists, liberals and human rights activists as contentious as the sex trade. The conventional liberal view of prostitution is that to condemn or attempt to curtail the trade is to deny agency to the women (and men, albeit in far fewer numbers) who choose to sell sex. Even the term prostitution is considered dated—offensive, even—with ‘sex work’ preferred by the pro-legalisation lobby.
But from Gujarat to Dubai, Vancouver to New York City, Bindel sets out to destroy what one of her interviewees dubs the “happy hooker” ideal. Her argument is that in every country where legalization has been trialled—most infamously in Holland but also in New Zealand, Australia, Germany and parts of the U.K. and U.S.—it has only been a triumph for the men who buy and sell sex. For the women who provide it, it has been nothing short of a tragedy.
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