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Prostitution is legal and regulated in Germany , Switzerland , Greece , Austria , and many other countries in Europe. Many major European cities have red-light districts and regulated brothels that pay taxes and follow certain rules.
Prostitution is big business in Europe. In countries like Germany and Greece, the sex trade is fully legalized and regulated, whereas is many northern European countries like Sweden, it is illegal to buy sex, but not illegal to sell it. Brothels and red-light districts have been a part of major European cities like Amsterdam and Hamburg for decades and, in some cases, centuries.
Germany, Greece, and others followed suit, though Switzerland has had fully legal prostitution since Legalizing and regulating prostitution was supposed to make the trade safer for sex workers, helping them access critical health and government services, but by most accounts, it mostly resulted in turning prostitution a major industry with hotel-sized brothels, brothel chains, and a cash cow of tax revenue. While sex work was tolerated as early as the s, the government formally legalized it in The barricades are a major point of contention for feminist activists, who frequently demonstrate nearby.
Pascha is run by Hermann Mueller, whose father opened the brothel. Mueller told The Telegraph in that his girlfriend of several years is a prostitute. Legalized prostitution has spawned even bigger ventures than Pascha, like Paradise, a chain of five brothels across Germany, with more on the way. Many are coerced or trafficked. Some sex workers argue that the solution is not to a ban, but better legislation.
There are many feminist activist groups throughout Europe that are outright against any kind of legal prostitution and are trying to ban it. Sabine Constabel, the leader of Sisters, a group that helps women leave the sex trade, considers any kind of sex work to be rape.