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In Spain, voluntary prostitution is not illegal, although the law forbids the ‘abusing of a position of power’ and the ‘forcing of someone into prostitution’, a conviction for which carries a prison sentence.
The owning or running of brothels in Spain has been illegal since 1956 but this is circumvented by the setting up of ‘hotels’ or ‘clubs’ who offer ‘alternative’ shows and services. These are the Clubes de Alternes.
Two Girls Working at a Club de Alterne.
Nika is a pretty, petite, dark haired, Romanian girl with innocent, dark almond eyes who speaks perfect English. She is twenty years old and is dressed in boots and a low neckline, black shirt ending at the top of her thighs. She works at an ANELA club located in Valencia province.
‘I have been here for a week now and I will stay here for three months. No-one in my family knows what I am doing; they think I am working in a bar. I hate the work, I am lonely, miss my family, cried all day yesterday and get no physical pleasure from what I do. But, I have no choice if I am to make some money – which is totally impossible in my country. I have sex with three to four men a day – seven out of ten men have sex with me, whilst the others just talk or touch me. I was under no pressure to come here and I knew what I was coming to do, as a friend in Romania told me all about it.’
Bea is from Romania, is nineteen years old, blonde, heavily made-up and buxom with a stud in her lip. She is wearing tight mini shorts, open blouse and a skimpy black bra. She also works in a club in Valencia province.
‘I have been working here for a year now and I have no plans to stop at the moment. I am here to earn as much money as I can, as I want to be able to go home and buy a really good car and a house. I do not like the work either but, just occasionally, I do get physical pleasure. I have sex with six to seven men a day who pay me 60E for half an hour, all of which I keep. I was under no pressure to come here and I feel safe and secure in this club. I will leave when I feel like it.’
‘No-one knows for sure – but there are probably 4,000 Clubes de Alterne (brothels) in Spain’.
Jose Luis Roberto Navarro (ANELA)
The huge scale of immigration in Spain has complicated matters, as many of the immigrants are illegal thus making effective regulation more difficult.
In 2006 the UNHCR reported that some 500,000 Russian women (the Natasha Trade) had been sold into the sex industry since the 1990s.
Some of the top clubs (like the Universo Majestic in Valencia city) are themed areas of magnificent opulence with prices starting at 156 E per hour and rising – dependent upon a client’s particular desires.
Amazingly, there is even a guide to sex ‘clubs’ within Europe called “Sex Guide International” by www.sexy-guide.com’
(Noms de plume: Alexander Peters, Elena Suarez, Alberto Diaz)
Prostitution in Spain.
Prostitution in Spain is not addressed by any specific law, but a number of activities related to it, such as pimping, are illegal.
Prostitution ( Prostitucion ) was decriminalised in 1995. Prostitution itself is not directly addressed in the Criminal Code of Spain, but exploitation such as pimping is illegal.       
The only article in the Code dealing specifically with adult prostitution is Article 188, which bans pimping: 
1. El que determine, empleando violencia, intimidacion o engano, o abusando de una situacion de superioridad o de necesidad o vulnerabilidad de la victima, a persona mayor de edad a ejercer la prostitucion o a mantenerse en ella, sera castigado con las penas de prision de dos a cuatro anos y multa de 12 a 24 meses. En la misma pena incurrira el que se lucre explotando la prostitucion de otra persona, aun con el consentimiento de la misma” .
Owning an establishment where prostitution takes place is in itself legal, but the owner cannot derive financial gain from the prostitute or hire a person to sell sex because prostitution is not considered a job and thus has no legal recognition.
Local government [ edit ]
Local governments differ in their approaches to both indoor and outdoor prostitution, usually in response to community pressure groups, and based on ‘public safety’.  Most places do not regulate prostitution, but the government of Catalonia offers licenses for persons “to gather people to practice prostitution”.  These licenses are used by brothel owners to open ‘clubs’, where prostitution takes place (the women are theoretically only ‘gathered’ to work on the premises not employed by the owner). Some places have implemented fines for street prostitution.  
Prostitution was tolerated in Spain throughout the mediaeval period, until the 17th century and the reign of Phillip IV (1621–65) whose 1623 decree closed the mancebias (brothels) forcing the women out into the street, a very unpopular decision, but one that remained in place till the 19th century. In the reign of Isabel II (1843–1868) regulation was introduced, firstly in cities, the Disposiciones de Zaragoza (1845) and the Reglamento para la represion de los excesos de la prostitucion en Madrid (1847), followed by the 1848 Penal Code. (Guerena 2003, 2008)