Prostitution by region

Prostitution by countrycountry to countryProstitutionwhere prostitution is illegal
This is an overview of prostitution by region.wikipedia
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Prostitution

prostituteprostituteswhore
]]Prostitution is illegal in the majority of African countries.
Prostitution occurs in a variety of forms, and its legal status varies from country to country (sometimes from region to region within a given country), ranging from being an enforced or unenforced crime, to unregulated, to a regulated profession.

Sex tourism

sex touristssex touristsexual tourism
For these reasons, some African countries have also become destinations for sex tourism.

List of sovereign states and dependent territories in Africa

African countriesAfricanAfrican nations
]]Prostitution is illegal in the majority of African countries.

Poverty

poorlow-incomeindigent
Nevertheless, it is common, driven by the widespread poverty in many sub-Saharan African countries, and is one of the drivers for the prevalence of HIV/AIDS in Africa.

Sub-Saharan Africa

sub-SaharanSub Saharan AfricaSub-Saharan African
Nevertheless, it is common, driven by the widespread poverty in many sub-Saharan African countries, and is one of the drivers for the prevalence of HIV/AIDS in Africa.

HIV/AIDS in Africa

AIDS in AfricaAfricaHIV/AIDS
Nevertheless, it is common, driven by the widespread poverty in many sub-Saharan African countries, and is one of the drivers for the prevalence of HIV/AIDS in Africa.

Civil war

civil warsinternecine warcivil conflict
Social breakdown and poverty caused by civil war in several African countries has caused further increases in the rate of prostitution in those countries.

Uganda

UgandanRepublic of UgandaUGA
Infection rates of up to 33% were observed in this group in the late 1980s in Uganda, Kenya and Tanzania.

Kenya

KenyanRepublic of KenyaKEN
Infection rates of up to 33% were observed in this group in the late 1980s in Uganda, Kenya and Tanzania.

Tanzania

TanzanianUnited Republic of TanzaniaRepublic of Tanzania
Infection rates of up to 33% were observed in this group in the late 1980s in Uganda, Kenya and Tanzania.