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It begins with a playful scene of a pick-up effort in a bar. Through interviews a savvy Black prostitute describes her journey from the South to Boston where working as a junior secretary she was targeted by her bosses for charm school and training to become a high-class hooker for their clients.
She marries twice, both husbands are pimps. She serves time. But she witnesses a change in the profession. They have no finesse. Harry Mannis of the Boston Vice Squad also notices a change.
Through narration we learn about the history of prostitution laws. The syphilis epidemic in Europe in the 17th, 18th and 19th centuries provoked making prostitution illegal. Women were kidnapped off the streets to be sent as sexual slaves or to prostitution houses.
The westward expansion of the country had meant communities of men without women and that, too led to an increase in prostitution. By the Mann Act made women prostitutes criminals. The double standard for women, the hypocrisy of criminalizing only one partner in the transaction was ingrained into law. Of all the whores working clubs, or houses, or from their apartments, it is the streetwalker who is most vulnerable to arrest. To pay the fine, the court costs, the attorneys, these women go right back onto the street.
Why not go after the Johns? Criminal Court Judge DiGuliamo argues against decriminalizing or legalizing prostitution. Your baby will be syphilitic. Is that what you want? One vice-squad officer accuses many of the streetwalkers of being robbers. While they acknowledge some thieves pose as hookers, what prostitute would want to damage her ability to keep earning money from prostitution. Also, that hookers are particularly careful about their health. Another argument used against decriminalizing prostitution has to do with the behavior of pimps.