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Boyko Borisov air pollution Brexit climate change Rumen Radev trade war. Only a handful of prostitutes showed up for a protest rally in Bulgaria's capital which was supposed to bring attention to their demands for legalization of their activity and complaints of police brutality. Some women attended the rally before the Parliament building in Sofia, which was first announced last week.
The prostitutes stated they had been harassed constantly by the police in the past month, and that the police would not let them work. They want their trade to be legalized so they can pay taxes and get health insurance as well as protection against police brutality as is the case with other professions. The prostitutes also complain about the conditions in the police detention facilities.
She said that she had been arrested by the police every other day since July, and that each time she got a new BGN fine; she said she had no way of paying all of those fines. We are no criminals. We want to find out where it all comes from," Ani explained. In her words, the police keep detaining only prostitutes who work in the street, not the ones in the so called massage parlors or escort clubs, euphemisms for the existing brothels in Sofia.
She claims that most of the street prostitutes work on their own, and very few of them have pimps. Ani also revealed that there had been less work for the prostitutes in Sofia since the start of economic crisis. According to data from Bulgaria's Interior Ministry as of October , cited by the Trud Daily, there were only 1 prostitutes in Bulgaria, and brothels were identified around the country.
The prostitutes who gathered to protest Wednesday with demands for the legalization of their profession spoke openly to the media but asked them not to show their faces because some of them have children who are not aware of their mothers' jobs.