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The Post also reported on a Hong Kong-made comedy movie called “Due West,” which chronicles the phenomenon of Hong Kong men journeying to Dongguan for sex.
One extra who appeared in the film explained to the Post why so many men cross the waters to Mainland China.
“[We] can never get that [from Hong Kong women],” he said. “Men are egoistic. We need to be respected, and these venues give us the respect that we need. It’s true that I pay for it. It’s a kind of service. It’s fake. But it’s worth it.”
Another Hong Kong “john” explained: “Men are afraid of being controlled. Many Hong Kong women suffer from the ‘princess syndrome.’ They want to tie their men down, but it never works.”
Of course, it is not a happy existence for the prostitutes themselves.
As an anecdote, China Hush reported on a girl named “Ayan,” who arrived in Dongguan in 2005 to work at a toy factory at low pay – less than 900 yuan per month. She quit in the middle of 2007 to look for a job with a higher salary. She said she met an older woman named “Axiang” on the street who offered her a job with high wages.
“I thought she was really sincere, and working out here I also needed friends, so I started to trust her,” Ayan said.
She eventually became a prostitute, with Axiang taking the majority of her earnings.
“My first time, [I was] sold to a 40-some-year-old man, he gave me 4,000 yuan, and 200 yuan for the cab,” she said.
“Ever since then, I had to see two to three customers every day — each time the price was anywhere from 1,000 to 10,000 yuan.”
But soon Axiang and a man seized all of Ayan’s money and sometimes beat her up to keep her under control. Ayan, as afraid of the police as she was of her pimps, eventually returned to her hometown.
In a broader context, a writer for China’s Nanfang blog explained the realities behind China’s huge sex industry.
“With living standards in poor rural areas still well below developed-country standards and wages failing to keep up with inflation, there seems to be a never-ending supply of prostitutes who migrate to China’s larger and wealthier centers looking for money for themselves and their families,” he wrote.
Consequently, the “illegal” trade in human bodies constitutes a significant part of the local economies in many cities.
During a prior government crackdown on Dongguan’s teeming sex industry, local voices expressed skepticism and even outrage over the heavy-handed measures.
“A real crackdown on prostitution would undoubtedly destroy Dongguan’s economy amid global recession, and this raises the fear of political distrust of Guangdong [province] authorities by the central government,” economic and political columnist Jin Xinyi said, according to the Post.
“More than 500,000 people could be unemployed if Dongguan clamped down on all brothels, massage parlors, nightclubs, sex hotels, sauna centers and karaoke bars.”
A resident of Changping township in Dongguan told the Post that government crackdowns can never eliminate the city’s prostitution business since some local officials profit from the trade.
“Successful [sex] operators . have been given important positions at local chambers of commerce and are interviewed in newspapers as public figures,” he alleged.
According to a blog on Lovelove.china.com, China’s enormous prostitution can trace its exponential rise to the economic reforms of leader Deng Xiaoping in the 1980s. It has since developed into a moneymaking industry like any other.
Pan Suiming, a Chinese sexologist and professor at Renmin University, wrote an essay called “Red Light District” in which he equated the prostitution business to legitimate corporations.
“Although the sex industry is still illegal, it already has a formed system and operative mechanism,” he wrote. “Production and distribution of pornography is its advertisement department. The escort services are its exhibition and sales department. The medical treatment of sexually transmitted diseases is its after-sale department. Clients who directly buy sex with money are its core production department.”
Pan has even advocated for the legalization of prostitution.
“China’s sweatshops have fostered prostitution because female workers don’t have other career opportunities,” he told the Post. “Ninety per cent of prostitutes tried to find a factory job before working in the sex industry. Many said they were squeezed by sweatshops. Very few prostitutes said they wanted to return to the assembly lines.”
With money floating around China in magnitudes never seen before – and seemingly available to even the most humble peasant, along with the complicity of some government and police officials – it would appear that prostitution will continue to thrive.
Korean prostitution in the US is out of control.
South Korean lawmakers are concerned about the number of Korean women who have come to the United States to work as prostitutes since the Korea-US Visa Waiver Program began in 2008.
In the past five years, hundreds of Korean prostitutes have been arrested in the Mid-Atlantic states of the U.S., including New York, and lawmakers are urging the Korean government to come up with solutions.
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