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A night of dark and sexy aesthetics in music, venue, and couture, this is definitely an event where one does not want to half-ass one's look.
(May I suggest an ensemble along the lines of fatal-car-crash-meets-elegant-Wednesday-Addams?
"I think from the standpoint of 'bondage,' we have this view of some Simon Legree that's beating them up all the time, that they're chained to the wall," Urquhart told Monson.
"That clearly wasn't occurring" in the K-Girl case.
But there was also "a subculture of TRB" involving Korean escorts who "came into this country illegally, or at the very least they stayed illegally," he said.
And while these women may not have faced restraints or abuse, they were coerced "mentally, economically, and psychologically to continue in this work." "Well, I'm coerced economically," replied Monson. That's why we're both at work today." Urquhart responded that Monson was "absolutely correct," but the difference is that "our jobs we're stuck in are not illegal." It's not the only time during the interview that Urquhart inadvertently blames prostitution's for the problems police set out to solve here.
This, in turn, lets them take other precautions, like seeing clients in established (and secure) locations, avoiding riding in cars with strangers, and keeping others apprised of their whereabouts.
Urquhart agreed with Monson's statement that "there isn't a bar in Seattle ...
Which probably means not concocting elaborate, expensive, and years-long sting operations in order to entrap adults engaging in consensual sexual exchange and then misrepresent this as some sort of major blow against a sinister syndicate of international sex traffickers.For screening purposes, sex workers and agencies had their own protocols, which might require first-time clients to produce proof of identity, furnish references in the form of sex workers they had seen before, or be referred by an existing client.The Korean escort-agencies that the sheriff's office busted were notorious for having especially stringent screening policies.But these women..spoke little if any English, they knew nobody in this country, had nobody to talk to except their other sex workers.They faced the fear of deportation because they overstayed their visas, they were threatened with being turned out if they didn't cooperate.
And once again, his solution to supposed violence in the Seattle sex trade is to drive it further underground.