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They are promised good jobs but when they arrive, their passports are seized and many are imprisoned in dingy rooms and they are forced to sell their bodies. Almost all their profits must be handed over to the pimps. Resistance is punished with gang-rape and beatings.
One inmate, Niculina Nicu, a tough-looking 29-year-old from Bucharest serving eight years for selling a woman for 200 euros, says girls are often sold several times in Romania before being trafficked abroad to satisfy the seemingly endless demand. Trafficking is carried out by people along the routes, he says, from village women who encourage girls to apply for “dancing jobs” abroad, to corrupt border guards.
Nicu insists that the girls would be worse off if they did not have pimps to “protect” them. “A lot of girls do it because they want a nice life,” he says by way of justification.
Another trafficker, Caldararu Dumitru, 44, also serving eight years for trafficking, admits that many girls are given bogus contracts and forced into prostitution. “But many girls like it, because at least they have money in their pockets.”
At the Bucharest headquarters of the National Office for the Prevention of Human Trafficking, Silvio Erusencu, the Police Commissioner, is scathing of the traffickers’ attempts to defend their actions. “It is exploitation,” he says. “We have had girls telling us that traffickers have killed another girl in front of them to terrify them and break their spirit.”
The Romanian authorities are doing what they can but they depend on charities to fund prevention measures such as official employment agencies for jobs abroad, poster campaigns to warn young women of the dangers, and shelters for victims. Critics say the police do not do enough to catch traffickers and accuse officers of taking bribes from pimps.
Eighty miles north-west of the capital, in the town of Pitesti, Iana Matei, who runs a refuge for women who have escaped forced prostitution, is angered by the suggestion that women enjoy being raped, beaten and forced to have sex with dozens of strangers. “These girls are slaves but they are dismissed as prostitutes and illegal immigrants.
The British police deport them but the traffickers meet them at the airport and they are back in England within three weeks. Governments should co-operate so the girls can be helped back to their families or to shelters and the police can catch the traffickers.”
Miss Matei introduces me to Alina, who escaped from her captors earlier this year. Slowly, bravely, Alina, who left school at 14, tells me how she was pushed into prostitution by her own mother, a violent, hard-drinking divorcee from Slobozia, a small town 10 miles south-east of the capital. “She planned it with a neighbour who was a trafficker, someone I’d known all my life and thought I could trust,” she said. They told her there was a housekeeper’s job in Rome and her mother pressured her to go to make money for Alina’s young son.
Alina and two other girls were taken in a minibus on a two-day journey through Hungary and Austria to a hut on the outskirts of Rome where she was raped and beaten by her neighbour and two other men. She was given a “patch” at a bus-stop and ordered to charge men 50 euros for five minutes of sex in a car park guarded by the pimps.
She resisted and was punched in the face, before being sold weeks later to three Romanians who hit and raped her. They kept her and five other girls in a disused, windowless freight train carriage with only a blanket to sleep on – and forced her to do more 50-euro sex sessions.
Alina escaped one night when the pimps got drunk and left the carriage door open. She went to the police and gave evidence in court to help convict the traffickers. She was taken back to Romania in August and now lives at the shelter, trying to rebuild her life with her son, Robert, five. “I will never forget what I have been through,” she said. “But I am lucky to be alive and I have to keep going for my son’s sake.”
As for Ileana, there is hope that she may, too, be freed from a life of sexual slavery. Following the Sunday Telegraph investigation, details of her controllers have been passed on to the Romanian police who have launched an investigation. A police spokesman said: “We take reports of trafficking very seriously and will be looking into this case.”
W elcome to Paradise.
P aradise is a brothel in Stuttgart. It’s one of Germany’s “mega-brothels” and, like a lot of those establishments, it has a Moroccan theme. Picture a Sultan’s palace crossed with a Premier Inn, then wedge it between anonymous office blocks on an endless industrial park and you’re there: Paradise.
This isn’t my first time in a brothel. In Bangkok aged 19 I checked in to a place called Mango Inn with two school friends. Within a couple of hours we’d seen enough to get the joke. But that scuzzy little concern, with its scarlet-haired manager and beery tourist crowd, was seriously small fry compared to this.
Paradise is a chain, like Primark or Pizza Hut, with five branches and three more on the way. So business is booming, I say to Michael Beretin, a partner in the company. “Yes, yes!” he laughs, his £100,000 Audemars Piguet watch glinting in the light of the pierced metal lamps.
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