The outcry against social vices and there appealing crimes became rife. Everybody complained against it yet nothing much was tangibly done to avert future occurrence. So its been also with commercial sex work in Nigeria and in the West African subregion. The culture and faith-based organisations recommend the deepest part hell for these women. But like the typical biblical scenario where the woman...
Paperback: 134 pages
Publisher: Independently published (December 8, 2016)
Product Dimensions: 6 x 0.3 x 9 inches
Format: PDF ePub fb2 djvu ebook
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adultery was brought forth to be stoned to death, the men counterparts of the sex workers are naturally left off the hook. The book investigates the actual causes of commercial sex in Nigeria and in the West African subregion. The investigation was carried out in every part of Nigeria and in a couple of West African countries, especially Ghana. The book also brings forth the appalling overtures of the trade and its multilateral denigrating effects on women and the girl-child. It further turns out to the reader the actual fears that grip a lot of the women in the trade who even operate against their own wish. It further explores another tangible fact: the solutions to commercial sex and why it has been difficult to curb the trade. It is demand that calls forth supply. Ironically, the fight against commercial sex work, especially Nigeria, tackles the supply instead of the demand. So, commercial sex workers are reviled, criminalised, and treated with levity while the demand chain is left unbroken. It also presents views of some ex commercial sex workers, especially Rebecca Mott from the United Kingdom whose interview is part of the book and how she still wrestles her past experiences during her years in the trade. The book also answers the question: Can crime be successful without the involvement of a commercial sex work? Written in the format of a novel, with Ito as the protagonist, the book is a virile material for women's rights activists, law enforcement agents, legal practitioners, clergymen/women, guidance counselors, and the general public.