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In the report, the City and health authority say that law should consider evidence-based approaches that strive to prioritize the human rights of sex workers.
City focuses on health and safety of sex workers in its position on the Bedford Decision.
March 17, 2014 – The City sent a response to the federal government’s online one-month public consultation about the December 2013 Bedford Decision (where the Supreme Court struck down three provisions that surrounded prostitution).
The response is an evidence-based human rights approach with an equal focus on the:
Health and safety of sex workers Prevention of the sexual exploitation of children and youth Mitigation of the negative impacts of sex work on residents and neighbourhoods in Vancouver Read our response (349 KB)
City Council approves report on the Missing Women Commission of Inquiry and City Task Force on Sex Work and Sexual Exploitation.
December 18, 2013 – City council approves the report back on the Missing Women Commission of Inquiry and City Task Force on Sex Work and Sexual Exploitation.
Responded to three recommendations directed to the City in the report “Forsaken: the Report of the Missing Women Commission of Inquiry” (2012) Contains actions underway and further recommendations for Council’s consideration Read report (688 KB)
City responds to Missing Women Commission of Inquiry recommendations.
January 29, 2013 – The City responded to Missing Women Commission of Inquiry recommendations by:
City Council approves formation of the task force.
September 2011 – City Council unanimously approved the formation of the City of Vancouver Task Force on Sex Work and Sexual Exploitation to carry out actions from the report “Preventing Sexual Exploitation and Protecting Vulnerable Adults and Neighbourhoods Affected by Sex Work: A Comprehensive Approach and Action Plan”.
Positions and responses from the City.
City and Vancouver Coastal Health’s joint brief to the Standing Committee on Justice and Human Rights (June 25, 2014) (227 KB) City position on the community impact of the Bedford Decision and potential changes of the Canadian Criminal Code (March 17, 2014) (341 KB) City response to Missing Women Commission of Inquiry recommendations (January 2013) (2.2 MB)
Ensuring the health and safety of all residents – a framework for action.
Sex workers often operate in isolation and with limited resources and support. They face many barriers in accessing common health-, legal-, and social support because of socio-economic disadvantages, discrimination, and lack of support networks.
The most vulnerable of sex workers are affected by barriers in the health system, poverty, racism, unstable housing, and substance abuse. Sexually-exploited youth also experience many of these conditions as well as unsafe family situations, inadequate foster placements, and the lack of necessary care.
To ensure that all residents have a right to dignity, safety, and well-being, the City worked with the community to develop a comprehensive framework for action to:
Address the needs of vulnerable adults involved in sex work Prevent the sexual exploitation of youth Mitigate the impacts on neighbourhoods.
Five elements of the framework.
1. Leadership and coordination.
We are committed to the ongoing development of coordinated approaches between government, law enforcement, community groups, businesses, and researchers. We will maintain a lead role in enhancing the health and safety of sex workers.
2. Prevention and awareness.
Raising the profile and awareness of sexual exploitation and prevention among youth, parents, teachers, and community organizations is a City priority, as is the ongoing support of youth- and child-development services.
3. Promoting health and safety for all citizens.
Our actions include reviewing opportunities to use existing City infrastructure as safe spaces to protect all citizens, including those most vulnerable:
Children Women Indigenous people Self-identified male and females Immigrants.
4. Investment in services, supports, and exiting.
Significant gaps exist in services and support for sex workers, and we will continue to provide grants for sex worker-, women’s-, Indigenous-, LGTBQ-, and youth organizations. We will work with funding partners and senior governments to include all citizens in social services.
5. Alignment and coordination of regulation and enforcement efforts.
Multiple departments within the City, together with the Vancouver Police Department and community services, can work cohesively to prevent sexual exploitation, enhance the health and safety of citizens, and promote responsible businesses practices.
Work leading up to this initiative.
The Missing Women Commission of Inquiry (MWCI) was established in September 2010 to examine investigations by the police between 1997 and 2002 and failures within the justice system in regard to the missing and murdered women.
The inquiry report, “Forsaken”, was released in December 2012 and included 63 recommendations to all three levels of government as well as law enforcement agencies. The following three recommendations were directed to the City of Vancouver:
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