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Here is the situation in other European Union countries:
Sweden pioneered the punishment of those who pay for sex in 1999, with six-month prison terms and a fine based on the client's income. It remains to be seen whether the law can be enforced owing to a rise in use of the Internet to procure sex.
Norway followed Sweden's example in 2009. A six-month prison term can be raised to one year if the nature of the sex act is "particularly degrading". Sex workers initially faded from view in Oslo but are gradually returning.
Those who pay for sex can go to prison for a year if the sex worker is an adult, or for two years if the prostitute is a minor. No prison terms have been handed down so far by courts in those three countries.
Pimping and soliciting are both illegal. Clients of prostitutes forced into sex work are prosecuted, even if the client was unaware of any coercion. But prostitution is not a violation if the sex worker is self-employed, owns the site where sex takes place and does not create a public nuisance.
Seeking sex from a prostitute is punished by up to 10 years in prison, but prostitution itself is not forbidden and "massage parlours" are tolerated.
Barcelona levies fines of up to 3,000 euros ($4,050) for clients, and from € 300-750 euros for prostitutes working on the street. Madrid has proposed fines of €750-3,000 for clients. Prostitution itself is tolerated in Spain, and La Junquera, a town on the border with France, has an active sex industry.
Prostitution was legalized in 1999. Sex workers must declare their earnings and pay taxes. In 2012, experts concluded that adopting the Swedish model would probably not lead to a decline in prostitution.
Prostitution has been regulated since 2002. Voluntary sex workers can be either independent or salaried and get unemployment insurance and medical coverage. Brothels exist but it is illegal to pimp someone out against their will.
Voluntary prostitution by adults was legalized in 2000, along with pimping of willing workers. Sex workers in established brothels receive salaries and have work contracts, social protection, unemployment insurance and pensions.
Prostitution is allowed unless it is forced. Sex workers must be at least 16. In August, Zurich launched a sex "drive-in", a new addition to the sector.
Prostitution is authorised in registered, regulated brothels.
Sex workers can register as independent workers and brothels are authorised in some cities. A special 'Eros Centre' with bedrooms, parking for clients, and an on-site medical centre and police station is planned for 2016 near Liege.
Some forbid prostitution but do not punish clients, as in Finland and Romania.
Others tolerate it but prosecute pimping and solicitation, such as in Estonia, Italy, Poland and Portugal.
Prostitution in Germany.
Prostitution in Germany is legal, as are all aspects of the sex industry, including brothels, advertisement, and job offers through HR companies. Prostitution is widespread and regulated by the German government, which levies taxes on it.  In 2002, the government changed the law in an effort to improve the legal situation of prostitutes. However, the social stigmatization of prostitutes persists and many prostitutes continue to lead a double life.  Human rights organizations consider the resulting common exploitation of women from Eastern and Southeastern Europe to be the main problem associated with the profession.
Middle Ages to Confederation (1815)
Prostitution in historically German lands has never been outlawed and been described since the middle ages. Since the 13th century, several German cities operated brothels known as Frauenhauser (“women’s houses”);  the practice of prostitution was considered a necessary evil, a position already held by Saint Augustine (354-430). Some municipalities actively encouraged it and far from existing on the margins, prostitutes were often honoured guests, who maintained domestic order as an outlet and lesser evil to such things as adultery and rape.  Emperor Sigismund (1368–1437) thanked the city of Konstanz in writing for providing some 1,500 prostitutes for the Council of Constance which took place from 1414 to 1418. 
Prostitutes were more vigorously persecuted beginning in the 16th century, with the start of the Reformation and the appearance of syphilis.
The Confederations (1815-1871), German Empire (1871-1918) and Republic (1918-1933)
Beginning in the 19th century, prostitutes in many regions had to register with police or local health authorities and submit to regular health checks to curb venereal diseases.
In Imperial Germany (1871–1918) attitudes to prostitution were ambivalent. While prostitution was tolerated as a necessary function to provide for male sexuality outside of marriage, it was frowned on as a threat to contemporary moral images of women’s sexuality. Therefore, state policy concentrated on regulation rather than abolition. This was mainly at the municipal level. The state regulation at the same time created an atmosphere which at the same time defined what was considered proper, and proper feminine sexuality. Controls were particularly tight in the port city of Hamburg. The regulations included defining the dress and conduct both inside and outside of brothels, of prostitutes. Thus their occupation defined their lives as a separate class of women, on the margins of society.   It is estimated that in 1900 there were 50,000 women working as prostitutes in Berlin. 
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