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Organizers of prostitution may be known as pimps (if male) and madams or Mama-san (if female). More formally, one who is said to practice procuring is a procurer , or procuress .
The clients of prostitutes are also known as johns or tricks in North America and punters in the British Isles. These slang terms are used among both prostitutes and law enforcement for persons who solicit prostitutes.  The term john may have originated from the frequent customer practice of giving one’s name as “John”, a common name in English-speaking countries, in an effort to maintain anonymity. In some places, men who drive around red-light districts for the purpose of soliciting prostitutes are also known as kerb crawlers .
The word “prostitution” can also be used metaphorically to mean debasing oneself or working towards an unworthy cause or “selling out”.  In this sense, “prostituting oneself” or “whoring oneself” the services or acts performed are typically not sexual. For instance, in the book, The Catcher in the Rye , Holden Caulfield says of his brother (“D.B.”): “Now he’s out in Hollywood, D.B., being a prostitute. If there’s one thing I hate, it’s the movies. Don’t even mention them to me.” D.B. is not literally a prostitute; Holden feels that his job writing B-movie screenplays is morally debasing.
The prostitution metaphor, “traditionally used to signify political inconstancy, unreliability, fickleness, a lack of firm values and integrity, and venality, has long been a staple of Russian political rhetoric.”  One of the famous insults of Leon Trotsky made by Vladimir Lenin was calling him a “political prostitute”.  Leon Trotsky used this epithet himself, calling German Social Democracy, at that time “corrupted by Kautskianism”, a “political prostitution disguised by theories”.  In 1938, he used the same description for the Comintern, saying that the chief aim of the Bonapartist clique of Stalin during the preceding several years “has consisted in proving to the imperialist ‘democracies’ its wise conservatism and love for order. For the sake of the longed alliance with imperialist democracies [Stalin] has brought the Comintern to the last stages of political prostitution.” 
Besides targeting political figures, the term is used in relation to organizations and even small countries, which “have no choice but to sell themselves”, because their voice in world affairs is insignificant. In 2007, a Russian caricature depicted the Baltic states as three “ladies of the night”, “vying for the attentions of Uncle Sam, since the Russian client has run out of money“. 
Usage of the “political prostitute” moniker is by no means unique to Russian political lexicon, such as when a Huffington Post contributor expressed the opinion that Donald J. Trump was “prostituting himself to feed his ego and gain power” when he ran for President of the United States. 
Sex work researcher and writer Gail Pheterson writes that these metaphorical usages exist because “the term “prostitute” gradually took on a Christian moralist tradition, as being synonymous with debasement of oneself or of others for the purpose of ill-gotten gains”. 
In the Ancient Near East along the Tigris–Euphrates river system there were many shrines and temples or “houses of heaven” dedicated to various deities documented by the Ancient Greek historian Herodotus in The Histories  where sacred prostitution was a common practice.  It came to an end when the emperor Constantine in the fourth century AD destroyed the goddess temples and replaced them with Christianity. 
As early as the 18th century BC, ancient Mesopotamia recognized the need to protect women’s property rights. In the Code of Hammurabi, provisions were found that addressed inheritance rights of women, including female prostitutes. 
Ancient Hebrew culture.
Both women and boys engaged in prostitution in ancient Greece.  Female prostitutes could be independent and sometimes influential women. They were required to wear distinctive dresses and had to pay taxes. Some similarities have been found between the Greek hetaera , the Japanese oiran , and also the Indian tawaif . Some prostitutes in ancient Greece, such as Lais were as famous for their company as their beauty, and some of these women charged extraordinary sums for their services.
Prostitution in ancient Rome was legal, public, and widespread. A registered prostitute was called a meretrix while the unregistered one fell under the broad category prostibulae . There were some commonalities with the Greek system, but as the Empire grew, prostitutes were often foreign slaves, captured, purchased, or raised for that purpose, sometimes by large-scale “prostitute farmers” who took abandoned children. Indeed, abandoned children were almost always raised as prostitutes.  Enslavement into prostitution was sometimes used as a legal punishment against criminal free women. Buyers were allowed to inspect naked men and women for sale in private and there was no stigma attached to the purchase of males by a male aristocrat.
According to Shia Muslims, Muhammad sanctioned fixed-term marriage – muta’a in Iraq and sigheh in Iran – which has instead been used as a legitimizing cover for sex workers, in a culture where prostitution is otherwise forbidden.  Sunni Muslims, who make up the majority of Muslims worldwide, believe the practice of fixed-term marriage was abrogated and ultimately forbidden by either Muhammad, or one of his successors, Umar. Sunnis regard prostitution as sinful and forbidden.