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In the UK, with the exception of Northern Ireland where buying sex is illegal , the law around prostitution is considered a grey area. Prostitution itself is not illegal but there are a number of offences linked to it. For example it is an offence to control a prostitute for gain, or to keep a brothel.
Prostitution has a close affinity with a host of other important social issues, in particular crime, drugs, sexual equality, poverty and health. There is a strong political debate on the legal framework surrounding prostitution in the UK. As with all matters of sexuality, prostitution continues to be debated on both social and moral levels.
Social conservatives believe that prostitution is intrinsically morally corrupt and a challenge to family values. Opponents of prostitution also argue that because prostitutes have large numbers of sexual partners, they are more likely to have sexually transmitted infections and be vectors for spreading these infections — adding a public health dimension to the debate.
Modern slavery has risen up the political agenda in recent years, and this has again been linked with prostitution. On the other side of the debate, there are others who are argue that prostitution is a matter of personal choice between consenting adults. It is therefore not a matter for the state, or the criminal law. Many of those who regard prostitution as a matter of private morality, do though still argue for legal regulation. Some argue that licensed brothels would help to ensure worker safety, keeping them off the streets in more secure environments.
Others suggest regulation would help prevent health problems, bring in revenue to the Treasury through taxation, and remove the need for exploitative and abusive pimps. Currently there are a number of different legal frameworks in existence around the world in relation to prostitution.