As a result of these efforts, Colombia now has more than 1.3 million men and women in its sex industry.
A study released by the Colombian government in January 2017 found that sexual services for both men and sex workers have increased by more than 75 percent since 2014, and by 60 percent since 2011.
It’s important to note that there is no “one size fits all” approach for the Colombian sex industry, and in fact, there are multiple sectors of the industry.
There are also men who have made it their life’s work to become the best in their field, but it’s also the case that the majority of Colombia’s sex workers are women, many of whom have been working in the industry for years.
There is also a large portion of the country’s sex industry that is not necessarily sex workers, and the country is not immune to the fact that a large number of sex workers do not feel safe in their own country.
A recent study released last year by the World Health Organization (WHO) found that the sex industry contributes to HIV transmission in Colombia, and as a result, more than 40,000 men are estimated to have HIV, and another 11,000 have contracted it as a direct result of sex work.
Although sex workers may be able to avoid HIV infection and the stigma associated with it, it can be challenging to leave your home country and enter the sex business in a country that has a very high rate of HIV infections.
So, while Colombia’s sexual industry may be an important part of its overall economy, it’s not the only sector in which sex workers face discrimination.
One of the more common forms of discrimination that women and girls in Colombia face is violence, sexual harassment, and violence against women and the use of sex as a means to gain economic advantage.
According to a report published by the United Nations Office on Drugs and Crime, sex workers and their clients are more likely to face harassment, violence, physical abuse, and even rape.
Sex workers, particularly women and transgender women, are often targets of abuse and violence because of their sexual orientation.
According the report, one in three sex workers in Colombia report experiencing physical or sexual violence during their lifetime, and women are particularly vulnerable.
And while Colombia has been working on addressing these issues in a concerted way, the country still does not fully address the underlying causes of violence against sex workers.
A 2014 study released from the United Nation’s Office on Drug and Crime (UNODC) found a high incidence of sexual violence in the country, which is in part due to the lack of education, support services, and legal protections.
According a report released by a Colombian NGO in 2016, sexual violence against sexual minorities is often institutionalized through the use and exploitation of power and power dynamics within the sex trade, which can make it difficult for sex workers to seek justice in court.
It is important to remember that the violence against the sex workers is not unique to Colombia; the UNODC report also found that trafficking for sex is common in many countries, with a high prevalence of men, women, and children being trafficked for sexual exploitation.
One in three people who enter the country illegally have experienced some form of forced labor, and while the majority are from Mexico, the majority come from Central and South America.
Many of the people trafficking in Colombia are undocumented migrants, with most trafficking being done in countries where their labor is cheaper and easier to get.
A lack of access to basic health care and adequate mental health care can also be a major factor in trafficking, with HIV-positive women and transgendered people often being traffammed into the sex trafficking industry.
Many sex workers also have experienced forced labor at work, which may include sexual abuse, physical and sexual violence, and rape.
As a woman who works as a prostitute in Colombia’s largest city, Bogota, I know firsthand that sexual violence is an integral part of the sex worker’s existence.
I was abused, I was raped, and I was forced to have sex.
I have experienced violence from people who work with me, because I am a woman and I am not allowed to speak up for myself.
A woman who is sexually assaulted at work is often also trafficked into the country as a sex worker.
The violence I experienced was so severe, so severe that I had to flee my country and hide in the jungle to escape it.
I escaped from my country, I went to Colombia, I left my country.
It took me over a year and a half before I found a safe place to live.
While I’m in Colombia and I’m trying to find a safe space, I’m not able to do it in the same way.
In order to address this issue, Colombia is now considering a number of laws and regulations to ensure that the safety of sex industry workers is protected.
One law that was passed in 2018 by the country would allow sex workers who are working with the protection of the law to