NOW has run ads for sexual services throughout its history, because as a publication that stands for human rights and free expression, it has refused to discriminate against sex work and sex workers.
You can't make anti-feminist arguments and call yourself a feminist.
Sex workers and their allies from the feminist and labour movements have taken to social media today to decry the implementation of Bill C-36 on the December 6.
In an act of "sick and twisted" irony, Canada's new prostitution law takes effect on December 6, the anniversary of the Montreal Massacre and a day now set aside to mourn violence against women.
More badly reported stories on prostitution and Canada's new prostitution legislation, set to come into effect on December 6, the National Day of Remembrance and Action on Violence Against Women.
The criticism of Bill C-36 has been well documented. And, we need to continue to examine its effects especially on racialized and migrant sex workers.
The Republic of Ireland joins a growing number of countries opting to criminalize the purchase of sex.
The government's bill, The Protection of Communities and Exploited Persons Act, will criminalize pimps and johns and decriminalize people who sell sex.
Late last night, members of the Stormont assembly voted in favour of a bill that would outlaw the purchase of sex in Northern Ireland.
Sex workers and sex buyers aren't who we thought they were, the first national report on the Canadian sex industry has found.