In this episode of RazorTV we gain insight on how the web has become a lawless platform for prostitution to market services. The video covers how sex services have online escort services have outperformed organized and physical brothels with the reach and access it provides to both customers and social escorts.
Why do people do what they do? This video shows examples of how social escorts advertise their services. There are so many reasons, and though poverty tend to stand-out, the materialism involved in prostitution against the value for virtue is starting to become apparent. The change in times with easy access to information and exposure of society to a broader spectrum of life and world realities, coupled by how media moves through this will make a considerable influence on the morals of people. In this video, we gain some insight on how social escorts advertise their terms related to need and wants they define in exchange for the service they provide. In some examples shared in the video, we find the advertising of sex services to support the needs of her family, earn money for food and even have services offered in exchange for branded merchandise. Stompers, however, have highlighted that some of these advertisements are fake with the intention of projecting a different appeal in advertising for sex services.
The general public is fully aware of the existence and has the ability to access such services. RazorTV takes to the streets and learns from people they interviewed how they have come across or even been offered to take part as customers or providers in such services.
Dr. Monidasa Winslow, a Consultant Psychiatrist for Raffles Counseling Centre, shares how he sees the availability of online sex service grows through its accessibility, that such are accessible now even in mobile devices.
We know that prostitution as a trade has been in existence since the ancient times. The Internet only paved the way for it to evolve further and has provided a venue for the business to thrive in an uncontrollable environment where physical laws are not always applicable or easily reinforced. In one example cited by the Razor TV, “any person who consistently loiters in a public place with purposes of prostitution can be slapped with a fine of up to $1000”. Such a fine would not be applicable for the how prostitution is marketed and advertised online. A Stomper points out as well how Geylang could be made obsolete with the availability of online sex services.
The World Wide Web has extended connections, expanded our reach and has become a place of its own where physical business and connections can be replaced with an online touch. However, there is still limited governance and control of the online community; Online Sex Services, being one of which that has expanded and continues to grow within in this online world. If we hope to control the rise of online sex services and keep value to virtue it would mean starting to have governance of Cyberspace. Such has started on Piracy and Information Security, though not with complete success. How do we hope control online sex services and cyber crimes?