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Sexual exploitation in Cambodia. Thousands of young girls from the rural areas of Cambodia are being sold into sexual slavery, reports Dr Wendy Freed, after a recent visit to that country. AN extremely disturbing form of the commercial sex industry is on the rise in Cambodia, where thousands of uneducated young girls in rural areas are being sold into brothels, often because their families are deceived by false promises of job opportunities for their daughters.
The girls and young women are virtually enslaved by the brothel owners, confined to tiny rooms, and forced to have sex with many customers to pay off their 'debt' - the cost of their acquisition. This situation is cause for concern for many reasons, particularly because it involves slavery the buying and selling of human beings and because Cambodian sex workers suffer an alarmingly high rate of HIV infection.
In April and July , I travelled to Cambodia as a consultant to Physicians for Human Rights and interviewed a dozen young brothel workers about their plight. While each of the young women with whom I spoke had a different story, their situation collectively reflects the legacy of 25 years of civil war and poverty in Cambodia, in addition to attitudes toward women and girls prevalent in Cambodian society. The individuals I interviewed entered commercial sex work by one of two avenues: Today, there are an estimated 57, commercial sex workers in Cambodia, and the average age of the workers is fast falling below Among the many girls with whom I spoke was 'K', a year-old whose father had died several years earlier.
Her stepmother had remarried and her stepfather drugged her and raped her when she was K's stepmother blamed K for the rape and sold her into a brothel, where she had sex with up to five customers each day. She was rescued four months later. One girl described how she 'goes away in her mind' when having sex with a client and said she feels that her soul has left her body. Cambodia is party to several international covenants prohibiting the trafficking of persons and the exploitation of women and children.
But in Cambodia, an old adage says, 'Men are gold, and women are cloth. Society does not frown upon brothels, and there is an increasing demand for virgins as male sex tourists seek to avoid the risk of HIV infection. Once the girls are 'deflowered', brothels await them. Worse still, the brothel worker cannot insist that her customers wear condoms. Several of the young women I interviewed indicated an understanding of the risk of acquiring HIV, but all lacked the power to assert protection.