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Society in NY and nationwide has determined, wrongly or rightly, that prostitution is a crime. Legally speaking, prostitution is providing sexual favors or acts in exchange for payment. New York State prostitution laws are aimed at several offenses stemming from the illegal act of participating or agreeing to participate, in sexual conduct with another individual in exchange for money.
While the Penal Code of New York does not provide a definition for sexual conduct, such conduct has been defined by the state courts to include a range of sexual acts. Prostitution is a class B misdemeanor and New York also criminalizes the separate offenses of patronizing a prostitute, promoting prostitution, compelling prostitution and sex trafficking.
Prostitution S Prostitution is, as everyone knows, is the oldest profession on the planet. At one time, it was one of the very few means in which women could make a living without depending upon a man. Prostitution is seen differently in every society. In New York, the legal system tends to see prostitution as a complex crime with many mitigating factors leading to criminal behaviors.
Many view the profession as an upsetting and morally unjust exploitation and degradation of women and men who are, for an amalgam of causes, vulnerable. New York penal code was written, in part, to protect women from exploitation. On the other hand, the prosecution of prostitution is meant to be a deterrent to those who are participating in a criminal act. Prostitution is a common crime in New York, with an estimated 70 percent of the female prison population beginning their criminal careers with a prostitution charge.
In many ways, prostitution is seen as a gateway to more serious criminal behaviors. In New York, girls and women have a mortality rate that is 40 times higher that of non-prostitutes. New York prostitution laws classify crimes of prostitution based upon the severity of the crime.