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A second offense would result in at least five days imprisonment. Red asked that their last name not be used because of recent laws targeting sex workers. Does anybody? Responding to concerns from organizations that fight sex trafficking, the final version of the ordinance aimed to more harshly punish men who buy sex by reducing the fines for prostitutes and increasing them for johns.
But he said he tailored the ordinance to balance civil rights and crime deterrence. It is unclear whether police will make more prostitution arrests, even under the new ordinance. Over the past decade, prostitution arrests have declined dramatically, from more than 7, in to fewer than last year. The drop has followed efforts by activists to encourage alternatives to arrest and prosecution for people who sell sex.
A state law removed felony charges for selling sex. But data analyzed by The Chicago Reporter shows that Chicago police are still much more likely to arrest women for selling sex than men for buying it. Ninety percent of all prostitution-related arrests in Chicago last year were connected to selling sex, compared with just eight percent for buying sex, according to a Reporter analysis of CPD data. Although Illinois has followed other states in passing laws reducing penalties on prostitutes while increasing those for pimps and sex traffickers, less than one percent of prostitution-related arrests in Chicago last year targeted pimps.
Neighbors are complaining about them being there each day. The buyers are coming and going. Red S. If they return within eight hours, they can fine or arrest them. Supreme Court in for being unconstitutionally vague. That ordinance allowed police officers wide latitude to arrest people they presumed were gang members. The result was that police targeted thousands of young men in black and Hispanic neighborhoods, according to the American Civil Liberties Union, which filed the lawsuit.
From to , police issued 89, orders to disperse and arrested more than 42, people for gang loitering. Over the past three years, CPD arrested about adults for gang or narcotics loitering; 99 percent of them were black or Hispanic, according to a Reporter analysis of CPD data.