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The Daily Mail has published a series of photos showing women in Lagos, Nigeria who work as prostitutes. It is believed that a quarter of all women working as prostitutes in Nigeria have HIV.
Most women are forced into prostitution by other people or their economic circumstances. He was dropped off in front of a brothel in Lagos, Nigeria where some 1. Koeneon obtained permission from the women to take their pictures. The haunting images show women who work in what may be the world' s most dangerous profession, a job with a nearly percent death rate over time. Light Your Prayer Candle Now. A number of health advocates insist that condoms are essential to improving safety at the brothels.
However, condoms are available but many men do not want to use them. There is a social stigma attached to their use. In Lagos, where 1. This is the difference between the moral, Christian approach and the secular approach with its ersatz compassion. Condoms are not the solution.
The correct solution is to stop prostitution by stopping men from preying upon women or using them for sexual gratification. That would involve education, as well as support from law enforcement and other moral authorities within the country. Women would need easy economic opportunities that surpass prostitution. If the world has money to fight endless wars, perhaps it can spare a few cents to save lives.
Liberal health advocates believe the solution is condoms, but this is a lie. The real solution is economic opportunity. Some women enter prostitution as young as 14, much too young to appreciate the consequences of their work. You can view the photoset here. During the plenary assembly celebrating its golden jubilee, the leadership organization for bishops' conferences in Africa elected Cardinal The Eritrean government's recent closure of all Catholic-run health clinics in the country will have devastating effects for the people of The Archbishop of Managua asked Sunday that the Organization of American States dialogue with the victims of Nicaragua's sociopolitical A recent conference in Zimbabwe encouraged government officials, church leaders and academics to work together to fight human trafficking.