Since 1975, the International Prostitutes Collective has been campaigning for the abolition of the prostitution laws which criminalize sex workers and our families, and for economic alternatives and higher benefits and wages.
A fundraiser for the English Collective of Prostitutes and Women Against Rape.Full price: £15.00 Concs: £7.00 Please make an extra donation if you can afford it, as this project has no funding – see supporter options below. Ticket Prices Full … Continue reading →
Power Trip Margaret Corvid on desire, change and cultureStill deciding who to vote for? Consider sex workers’ rights The English Collective of Prostitutes has created a pledge for sex worker rights – find out who supports it. BY MARGARET CORVID PUBLISHED 7 MAY, 2015 – … Continue reading →
Book Review: ‘Criminalising the Purchase of Sex: Lessons from Sweden’ by Dr Jay Levy Ella Parsons April 2015 Internationally there is much discussion of Sweden’s prostitution law, which criminalises the purchase of sex. In 2014, the UK Parliament voted against … Continue reading →
On the day before the election sex workers are announcing the results of their e-campaign to find out where electoral candidates stand on prioritising the safety of sex workers by decriminalising prostitution. Laura Watson from the English Collective of Prostitutes … Continue reading →
DECRIMINALISATION WOULD: Increase safety – sex workers could work together in a supportive environment. Police crackdowns break up safety networks. Street workers are forced into isolated areas and are at greater risk of attack.[i] Brothel-keeping law makes it illegal for … Continue reading →
Findings from the Student Sex Work Project at Swansea University confirms the experience of the English Collective of Prostitutes that most students go into sex work to cover living expenses (two-thirds) and pay off debts (45%). One sex worker in … Continue reading →
By Niki Adams, English Collective of Prostitutes Protesters outside Sheila Farmer’s court case, January 2012 For years sex workers, burdened by stigma and discrimination, found it hard to speak and organise in our own name. This has started to change and … Continue reading →