Sex, Prostitution, and the Penal Law
As the Bill and Monica drama has shown, sex addiction is not neccessarily what you would think it is. It is often not about the pervert, the exhibitionist, or the pornographer, although it can be. It is about your friendly neighbor down the street who turns out ot be, as everyone learns during the divorce, a hopeless womanizer. For example, a limo driver picks a guy up and all he needs to say is, I'm in town for a week and I'm looking for a beautiful girl and a good time and then slips him a fifty--he will give yo uthe numbers. Sex can not only muck up a corporate culture, it can cause a hailstorm of legal problems too. It seems incredible that one female organ can bring food to so many men.
Prostitution is really the only crime in the penal law where two people are doing a thing mutually agreed upon and yet only one, the female partner, is subject to arrest. Because promiscuous men can't or don't like women, be subject to state custody, reformers considered that it was time for a new penal code. Public health officials and abolitionists took a few steps toward stopping prostitution. They tried eliminating sanitary regulations that authorized prostitution. Reformers argued that halting the sex trade would prevent prostitutes and those associated with them from participating in a criminal act under the law. But after many years of trying to prevent prostitution officials agree that their plan was inefficient and ineffective. Even experience and statistics demonstrated that. The main reasons that officials intervene in the lives of sexual citizens are for the purposes of protecting public health and the nation's future. So I say, if you can't stop people then let women practice free love and attempt to find happiness as men.