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O n a sunny morning in Madrid, two young women duck down a side street, into a residential block and up to an apartment front door. Then they start knocking. Marcella and Maria spend a lot of time banging on doors and yelling through letterboxes all over the city.
Most of the time, these doors never open. When they do, the two women could find themselves in trouble. Yet they keep on knocking, because they have been on the other side of those doors, forced to sell their bodies for a handful of euros, dozens of times a day, seven days a week. To say that prostitution is big business in Spain would be a gross understatement.
The country has become known as the brothel of Europe, after a United Nations report cited Spain as the third biggest capital of prostitution in the world, behind Thailand and Puerto Rico. Although the Spanish Socialist party, which two weeks ago won another term in government , has promised to make it illegal to pay for sex, prostitution has boomed since it was decriminalised here in Supporters of decriminalisation claim it has brought benefits to those working in the trade, including making life safer for women.
Yet this vastly profitable and largely unregulated market has also become infested with criminality, turning Spain into a global hub for human trafficking and sexual slavery.
Prostitution becomes sex trafficking when one person moves, detains or transports someone else for the purpose of profiting from their prostitution using fraud, force or coercion.