Trese Media Lange Nächte

MadreMariaBordelle Global Sex Buisness
Bei diesem Beitrag handelt es sich um ein Blog aus der Freitag-Community

Rotlichviertel von Frankfurt:

Blick in eine Zelle des pompejanischen Bordells von Africanus und Victor

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Der Junge ging über den Trampelpfad, der zum Bordell Trese Media führte. Ein Adler kreiste in der Luft am Himmel, er tötete eine Klapperschlange, mit dem Revolver. Es roch nach Lavendel. Die Luft knisterte, die Sonnenstrahlen flirrten, grell, tanzten vor den Augen. Plastiktüten schwebten über den gelben sandigen Boden, Autoreifen lagen herum, Mülltüten, Flaschen, Essensreste.

Als er im Puff ankam, sah er Rose, wie sie in einem Zimmer verschwand. Er war nun Gefangener seiner Fantasie, was passierte hinter verschlossener Tür:

Jesus war ihr kurz erschien, bedrängend, als er auf ihr lag, wie ein Stein.

Es tat weh, als er in sie eindrang, sie blutete, sie schrie. Er, ein großer stattlicher Mann, mit Cowboyhut. Er blickte sie an, wie ein Ochse.

Dann schlug er sie, ging weg, ohne zu zahlen, während der Junge schüchtern am Brunnen stand, an dem Lampions hingen, die gelbe schimmerten.

Mit offenem Mund staunte er, Speichelfäden an den Lippen, starrte die Frauen an, die vor der Türen der Zimmer unter den Arkaden saßen.

Männer bandelten mit ihnen an, sie gingen hinein, verschlossen die Türen. Dann war für den Jungen alles Fantasie. Er fühlte sich hingezogen zu den Frauen.

Er sah auf die Brüste von Maria, die aus dem Dekoltee purzelten, wie überreife Melonen, die fetten Brustwarzen sahen aus wie taufrische Knospen, die ihn lockten, wie Zuckerwatte auf der Kirmes.

„Hast du dich verirrt?“

„Nein, Senora.“

Das Mädchen schrie. Marie rannte zu einem Zimmer. Sie zitterte, wie Espenlaub.

„Er hat nicht bezahlt, der Gringo.“

Die Puff- Mutter schimpfte: „Du bist dumm, du musst zu erst das Geld nehmen, Kind.“

Ich bin dumm, dachte sie.

Die Kleine, Rose, weinte. Maria umarmte sie, lange.

„Das ist jetzt dein Beruf. Du wirst es lernen“, raunte Maria.

Rose war zierlich. Maria war reifer. Und sie kümmerte sich um die Mädchen auf Trese Media, wie eine Mutter.

„Entweder wirst du die Männer hassen oder lieben“, seufzte sie.

„Und du, liebst du sie?“

„Ich weiß nicht.“

Es schüttele Maria, es lief ihr warm und kalt über den Rücken.

Prostitution (von lateinisch prostituere „nach vorn/ zur Schau stellen, preisgeben“) – früher Gewerbsunzucht – bezeichnet die Vornahme sexueller Handlungen gegen Entgelt. Erfolgt die Prostitution unfreiwillig, so spricht man von Zwangsprostitution. Prostitution ist in praktisch jeder Kultur zu finden. Die gesellschaftliche Bewertung der Prostitution ist von kulturellen, ethischen und religiösen Werten abhängig und unterliegt einem starken Wandel. Es wird zwischen der weiblichen und der männlichen Prostitution unterschieden.Wikepeda

30 Millionen Menschen haben in Deutschland Internetzugang, die Zahl der Süchtigen wird auf 1 Million geschätzt.

40 Prozent aller Internetangebote enthalten pornografische Inhalte.

74 Prozent aller Einnahmen im Internet werden mit Sex-Angeboten gemacht.

Der Umsatz wird auf über eine Milliarde Dollar pro Jahr geschätzt.

25 Millionen Menschen surfen pro Woche auf einer Pornoseite.

31 Prozent aller Online-Nutzer haben Pornoseiten besucht.

60 Prozent aller Webseiten-Besuche sind sexueller Natur.

200 sex-bezogene Websites werden jeden Tag neu ins Internet gestellt.

Sex Trafficking: Facts & Figures

– The United Nations estimates that 700,000 to 4 million women and children are trafficked around the world for purposes of forced prostitution, labor and other forms of exploitation every year. Trafficking is estimated to be a $7 billion dollar annual business.

– Victims of trafficking are subject to gross human rights violations including, rape, torture, forced abortions, starvation, and threats of torturing or murdering family members.

– Nearly every country is involved in the web of trafficking activities, either as a country of origin, destination or transit. Countries of destination include Australia, Brazil, Cambodia, France, India, Israel, Japan, The Netherlands, Nigeria, Saudi Arabia, United Kingdom, United Arab Emirates, and the United States.

– Traffickers recruit women and children through deceptive means including falsified employment advertisements for domestic workers, waitresses and other low-skilled work. Traffickers include those involved in highly sophisticated networks of organized crime and may be as close to home as a relative to the victim.

Women And War

– In August 2001, soldiers with the United Nations peacekeeping mission in Eritrea were purchasing ten-year-old girls for sex in local hotels.

– Before the arrival of 15,000 UN troops in Cambodia in 1991, there were an estimated 1,000 prostitutes in the capital. Currently, Cambodia’s illegal sex trade generates $500 million a year. No less than 55,000 women and children are sex slaves in Cambodia, 35 percent of which are younger than 18 years of age.

– Over 5,000 women and children have been trafficked from the Philippines, Russia and Eastern Europe and are forced into prostitution in bars servicing the U.S. Military in South Korea

Who Are The Traffickers?

– Traffickers are … members of highly sophisticated networks of organized crime. Ukrainian officials uncovered and detained a criminal group in the city of Dnipropetrovsk, which trafficked Ukrainian girls and women to the United Arab Emirates. They made $2,000 on each girl forced into prostitution. This gang managed to traffic more than 15 Ukrainian young women aged between 16 and 30 to the United Arab Emirates.

– Traffickers are … family members and friends of the trafficking victim. A six-year-old boy, Mohammad Mamun, was taken from his poor Bangladeshi parents by a neighbor, and ended up in a foreign desert land being exploited as a camel jockey. Mamun is one of hundreds of young Bangladeshi boys who are trafficked into the United Arab Emirates (UAE) either after being abducted or sold by impoverished parents to human traffickers.

– Victims of trafficking are later used to traffic other women and children. Traffickers from Benin see themselves as helping the home community–facilitators for families looking for some extra income. One trafficker commented, “Every girl who travels and who doesn’t get deported is a potential sponsor for more.”

The Pay Off: Trafficking and Corruption

– Allegations have been brought against top Montenegrin government officials for their complicity in the forced prostitution, illegal detention, rape and torture of a 28-year old Moldovan woman, Svetlana. Six high-ranking government officials, and the country’s Deputy State Prosecutor, Zoran Piperovic, were arrested in December 2002 after Svetlana identified to the police names of traffickers, clients, and details of the nightclubs and cafes where the incidents took place. She has also testified that she had been routinely beaten, drugged, and had been returned by the police upon trying to escape on several occasions. Although the government has assured that the case will be fully investigated, all the detained officials have been since released from custody. Svetlana herself is being held under protection in a western European country.

– Victims of trafficking are afraid to testify or contact law enforcement due to their complicity with traffickers and pimps. In Israel, the Hotline for Migrant Workers made an appeal on behalf of three women who had testified that the same men that arrested them, had been clients at the brothel from which they were detained. In March 2002, a policeman charged with the buying of a trafficked woman and tipping brothel owners of police raids was sentenced to only six months of community service.

– In interviews carried out for an International Organization of Migration report, 10% of the women who had been trafficked to Albania stated that law enforcement officials had directly participated in the trafficking process.

Children Are Not Protected

– Children from Pakistan and Bangladesh are kidnapped or sold by their parents to traffickers who take them to Persian Gulf States including the United Arab Emirates and Saudi Arabia, to work as camel jockeys. These children 3 to 7 years of age and are malnourished to keep their weight below 35 pounds. They suffer physical abuse from the traffickers and work all day training camels. Many of these children suffer extreme injuries or death from falling off camels during the races.

– Child victims of trafficking are very vulnerable to HIV/AIDS. Misconceptions that having sex with a virgin can cure HIV/AIDS have fueled an increased demand for child prostitutes.

– Girls from 15 to 17 years of age are trafficked from Thailand and Taiwan to South Africa. Traffickers recruited these girls to work as waitresses or domestic workers. Once they arrive in South Africa they are forced into prostitution.

– Filipino children are trafficked to countries in Africa, the Middle East, Western Europe and Southeast Asia, where they are sexually exploited. Traffickers loan parents a sum of money, which the girl must repay to the trafficker through forced prostitution. In one case, a Filipino woman rented her 9-year-old niece to foreign men for sex, and eventually sold her to a German pedophile.

Close to Home in the USA

– 50,000 women and children are trafficked into the United States from no less than 49 countries every year. As many as 750,000 women and children have been trafficked into the United States over the last decade.

– Women and children as young as 14 have been trafficked from Mexico to Florida and forced to have sex with as many as 130 clients per week in a trailer park. These women were kept hostage through threats and physical abuse, and were beaten and forced to have abortions. One woman was locked in a closet for 15 days after trying to escape.

– Cases of trafficking into the United States include women and children who are trafficked from Honduras to Dallas and Ft. Worth, Texas; Latvia to Chicago; Mexico to Florida; Korea to Michigan; Japan to Hawaii; Cameroon to Maryland; Taiwan to Seattle; India to California; Vietnam to Atlanta.

– In Fresno, California Hmong gang members have kidnapped girls between the ages of 11 and 14 and forced into prostitution. The gang members would beat and rape them into submission. These girls were trafficked within the United States and traded between other Hmong communities.

Sexual Slavery, In The 21st Century

– The Cadena smuggling ring trafficked women, some as young as 14, from Mexico to Florida. The victims were forced to prostitute themselves with as many as 130 men per week in a trailer park. Of the $25 charged the “Johns” the women received only $3. The Cadena members kept the women hostage through threats and physical abuse. One woman was kept in a closet for 15 days for trying to escape. Some were beaten and forced to have abortions (the cost of which was added to their debt). The women worked until they paid off their debts of $2,000 to $3,000.

– Domestic servants in some countries of the Middle East are forced to work 12 to 16 hours a day with little or no pay, and subject to sexual abuse such as rape, forced abortions, and physical abuse that has resulted in death.

– Traffickers in many countries in West Africa take girls through voodoo rituals in which girls take oaths of silence and are often raped and beaten, prior to their leaving the country. They are also forced to sign agreements stating that, once they arrive in another country, they owe the traffickers a set amount of money. They are sworn to secrecy and given detailed accounts of how they will be tortured if they break their promise. Traffickers have taken women and young girls to shrines and places of cultural or religious significance; they remove pubic and other hair and then perform a ceremony of intimidation.

Sarah Liebkind alias Tom Bourgeoise

Seemann, Musiker, Chansoneur, Chef.

Der Mann mit der Ibanez Joe Pass Serie Gitarre

Immigrant in Kanada & USA

Lebt in Ajiic, Mexiko

Meist auf der Plaza vor der Kathedrale

Oder am See Chapala

Oder auf der Sierra Wandern

Part Time Stuttgart

Meist im Bix oder Cafe im Kunstmuseum

06:54 19.07.2012
Dieser Beitrag gibt die Meinung des Autors wieder, nicht notwendigerweise die der Redaktion des Freitag.
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