A session called “Reclaiming Rights: Sex Workers Speak” was held on the first day of the 12th International Conference on AIDS in the Asia Pacific (ICAAP) in Dhaka, Bangladesh. The conference ran from the 12 -14 of March.
Members from five Pacific countries met with the APNSW Secretariat in November 2015. Representatives from Friends Frangipani (Papua New Guinea), New Zealand Prostitutes Collective (NZPC), Survivors Advocacy Network (SAN-Fiji), Scarlet Alliance (Australia) and $carlet Timor Collective (Timor-Leste) took part in the meeting in Dhaka, Bangladesh.
Le rapport annuel met en lumière les activités et les réalisations de NSW en 2014. Ces activités comprennent le renforcement des capacités, l'appui technique aux réseaux régionaux et le développement d'outils de sensibilisation qui mettent les droits des travailleurs du sexe très fortement dans le foyer.
This ICRSE briefing paper explores the diverse experiences and realities of LGBT sex workers and the intersection of LGBT rights and sex workers’ rights. It also calls upon the LGBT movement to build an alliance with sex workers and their organisations and actively support sex workers’ rights and the decriminalisation of sex work.
A new theatre production called "The Hooker Monologues" premiered in Vancouver on Thursday the 10th of March. The play brings together ten current and former sex workers to perform stories based on their experiences in the industry. It is directed by Canadian theatre director Mindy Parfitt.
En este artículo se analiza la organización profesional del sexo en los Estados Unidos. Es título completo es "La Organización en Estados Unidos: No es Aceptable Deslegitimar el Trabajo Sexual bajo el Pretexto de la Trata de Personas y el Fin de la Demanda". Fu
This article discusses sex worker organising in the United States. It's full title is 'United States Organising: It Is Not Okay to De-Legitimise Sex Work Under Guise of Trafficking and End Demand'. It was written by Cris Sardina of the Desiree Alliance, Penelope Saunders of the Best Practices Policy Project (BPPP) and others from local communities in the US. The article was published as part of Research for Sex Work 14: Sex Work is Work. Contents include: