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Thread: Legal Situation

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  1. #15
    The PROTECT Act (18 USC 2423 (b) and (c)) stipulates penalties of up to 30 years for going overseas for commercial sex with anyone under 18 or non-commercial sex with anyone under 16. The way it was written specifies just the intent will get you 30 years' room and board, even if you strike out. Proving intent might be tricky but if you set stuff up on social media you might be burned.

  2. #14

    Partly wrong

    Quote Originally Posted by Dg8787  [View Original Post]
    Even thought age of consent is below 18 in some countries, Americans can be prosecuted if they are under 18. Keep that in mind.
    Check the USA state laws, a lot of states age of consent is 16. But swapping naked photos is 18.

    So, if anyone here was to say go visit Burkina Faso, it is 13 there.

    But upon your return, you will most likely get checked out, and if the cops find out why you went over there and what you did over there. You would most likely be in trouble in some way.

    If you go visit countries for sex, if you are 18+, best to be safe and just have sex with 18+ yr old. If unwilling, do your research and if in your country / state age of consent is 16+, just have sex with those same ages, nothing below.

    It's not worth it.

  3. #13

    Just to Clarify.

    Quote Originally Posted by Dg8787  [View Original Post]
    Even thought age of consent is below 18 in some countries, Americans can be prosecuted if they are under 18. Keep that in mind.
    In other words, if a USA Citizen is overseas and has sex with someone under 18, he can be prosecuted for statutory [CodeWord123], child abuse, etc, upon his return. Also, customs can seize your laptop, iPhone, etc and view what's on it. If you took pictures of any of your temporary girlfriends (especially naked ones) you can be prosecuted for possessing child porn. Single guys returning from SE Asia are expecially targeted at customs and immigration.

  4. #12

    Consent for Americans is 18 around the world

    Even thought age of consent is below 18 in some countries, Americans can be prosecuted if they are under 18. Keep that in mind.

  5. #11
    Quote Originally Posted by IndoAussie  [View Original Post]
    I have always been looking for an answer to this.

    What is the legal age of consent in Australia? Does it vary from state to state?

    What I mean by age of consent is that you would not be held to account as someone who has taken undue advantage of the other person as they were too naive to understand the motive if you engaged in consensual intercourse.
    Mostly 16 in Australia, some states 17. However, this has become a legal grey area because of unfortunate criminal situations.

    Consent age can also differ by the "type" of sex and other categories.

    Of course always check with your local laws.

  6. #10

    Age of Consent

    Quote Originally Posted by IndoAussie  [View Original Post]
    I have always been looking for an answer to this.

    What is the legal age of consent in Australia? Does it vary from state to state?

    What I mean by age of consent is that you would not be held to account as someone who has taken undue advantage of the other person as they were too naive to understand the motive if you engaged in consensual intercourse.
    In Australia it is 16.

    But with regard to teachers, social workers, etc.

    People who have contact with the young person in.

    A supervisory or care environment it is 18.

    And if the young person has any type of mental.

    Impairment, just don't dude

  7. #9

    Age of consent

    I have always been looking for an answer to this.

    What is the legal age of consent in Australia? Does it vary from state to state?

    What I mean by age of consent is that you would not be held to account as someone who has taken undue advantage of the other person as they were too naive to understand the motive if you engaged in consensual intercourse.

  8. #8

    Rubber

    I'm sure you kept a close eye on the way things got legalised here in New Zealand.

    I'm not sure how Australia can legalise with no consultation, but maybe after a national law is passed the individual states can consult with workers and organisations to get the best out of it. Any way you would know all this far better me.

    I know the council in Christchurch was generally great, except for their zoning law ( but that was just ridiculous). And the NZPC are still carrying out focus groups about the law change. Being one of the few working girls in Christchurch that worked before and after the law change, some how I always end up in these focus groups and surveys.

    But even then I notice that they are not inclusive of the whole industry. There are no trans workers, asian workers, gay. So even under our so called legalised situtation many groups are not represented.

    Good luck, and if you're ever in Christchurch look me up.

  9. #7

    Just updating...

    The site listed below is now at www.members.iinet.net.au/~ashkara

    The National Sex Worker Association, Scarlet Alliance, summarises legislation from all Australian states at www.scarletalliance.org.au

    And Jim McGinty, Health Minister and Attorney General of Western Australia, is once again trying to create prostitution legislation without consulting anyone in the WA sex industry. In fact, he's actively trying to EXCLUDE the sex industry from the consultation process, while at the same time telling the media how his new legislation is all about 'decriminalisation' (it's not) and protecting the health and welfare of sex workers (it won't). If you're bored, you could also pay a visit to HIS website http://www.ministers.wa.gov.au/mcginty/index.cfm and tell him he's a complete tosser!!

  10. #6
    The ATO is again looking at the sex industry, with claims it is losing up to $200,000,000 per year in unpaid income tax and GST.

    THis appears to be somewhat motivated by the high price establishments who are concerned at the loss of trade to "cheap asian imports"

  11. #5
    The Australian Tax Office was going to host the annual sex workers convention, http://www.theaustralian.news.com.au...%5E421,00.html, so it could get more tax money. Then the ATO changed its mind.

  12. #4
    The Sex Worker Orgs page is on www.iinet.net.au/~ashkara . Scroll down the menu on the left hand side of the page and click on "Sex Worker Orgs". Each organisation listed has a link to their own website. Every state of Australia has different prostitution laws, and most of the individual sex worker organisations websites will tell you what they are.

    Good luck.

  13. #3
    Hi

    You wrote: ".......For other Australian info, go to the "Sex Worker Orgs" page to find links to other states...."
    Where is this pages? I'm interested to learn more, but I cannot find it.
    Could you help me?

    Originally posted by RN
    www.iinet.net.au/~ashkara

    This site is continuously updated, however it only outlines legislation in Western Australia. Each state has different laws. For other Australian info, go to the "Sex Worker Orgs" page to find links to other states.

    By the way...
    There is NO PORN on this site. Just boring legal stuff.

  14. #2
    www.iinet.net.au/~ashkara

    This site is continuously updated, however it only outlines legislation in Western Australia. Each state has different laws. For other Australian info, go to the "Sex Worker Orgs" page to find links to other states.

    By the way...
    There is NO PORN on this site. Just boring legal stuff.

  15. #1

    Legal Situation

    This section is soley for the purpose of posting information about Australian law, including the legality of prostitution, age of majority, common legal practices, etc.

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