We are following a car in which two women from Oregon, year-old Cindy Dahl and her mother-in-law, Betty Dewhirst, are being driven by a young Romanian man to the city of Ploiesti, about an hour north. He has promised to find a child for Cindy to adopt. The night before, Cindy had arrived in Bucharest after a hour trip from Portland. In the lobby of the President Hotel, the unofficial headquarters for the hundreds of adoptive parents who have poured into the country since the liberalization of Romanian adoption law last August, she met a suave Romanian in a double-breasted Italian suit who promised to find her a baby the following day. His younger half brother would act as guide. The brothers agree to give us access to their adoption business, but demand that only their first initials be used: M.
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Delineating Evil - The Atlantic
The practice of prostitution in the Netherlands was legalised nationally in October She founded the PIC to inform the uneducated about prostitution. Most people think legalising is approval but it can be a way to deal with it, to organise it and make it safer. Most women make this decision themselves. Today the PIC is run by Majoor and other former prostitutes, and provides information to around 22, visitors a year. The PIC conducts lectures and slide presentations on prostitution and other sex-work related issues.
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A few months ago, when I was digging into some Eric Hobsbawm, I got into a debate with some members of the Horde over how to view Hobsawm's adherence to communism. I defended Hobsbawm's allegedly reflective outlook against many who saw him essentially indulging in a European version of Lost Cause-ism. I want to say that I was dead wrong and my interlocutors were right.
Much has been reported about the trafficking of humans for sexual or labour exploitation. But little has been written from the point of view of the traffickers. Nick Thorpe has been touring Romanian prisons, talking to those already convicted. And, where possible, also to their victims.