„Wenceslas Square is no longer the centre of street prostitutes, as it was 20 years ago; But even today, they sometimes appear there. They are mainly prostitutes and foreigners from outside Prague, mainly Bulgarians,” Prague 1 spokeswoman Veronika Blažková said. In Prague, a hundred women work on the street. For example, in Vienna, where street prostitution is not prohibited, there are up to six hundred people. Restaurants are also associated with barkers and people who offer erotic advertising. In Wenceslas Square and its surroundings there are about 20 howlers per night. They are mainly Africans or Russian-speaking foreigners. „It was worse with them in the centre – usually there were five times as many,” Blažková said. But today, erotic establishments rely more on Internet advertising, hang leaflets or use advertising in the media. „The assumption is that it is unrealistic to effectively ban prostitution,” the ministry`s proposal reads. „It`s only possible. establish rules so that the public does not perceive prostitution as a serious public order problem or a health risk.  4.
On a related point, Project Karo staff, who appear to have been the primary source of Mr. Scally`s article, never provided police with direct evidence of sexual offences against children. They also very rarely attend regular police meetings specifically aimed at combating child prostitution, to which Karo representatives are invited. The plan called for prostitutes to buy licenses, undergo monthly check-ups, pay taxes and have health insurance. Annual licences should only be issued to Czechs and other EU citizens over the age of 18 who do not have a criminal record. It would have been illegal to work without a license, and those who refused to register were reportedly prosecuted and threatened with fines. Sexual solicitation was reportedly prohibited near schools, playgrounds, churches and cemeteries. In 2005, the Czech government passed a law allowing prostitutes and restricting trade to certain territories in order to curb prostitution and reduce organized crime.   However, the law required Parliament`s approval and Parliament could not approve it. It is the same in almost all Eastern European countries.
They make the main act legal, but everything else illegal, but what is illegal/legal is defined is a very blurred line. Therefore, you will see that most cities have their own rules regarding legislation on prostitution and related activities. Prague is no exception. Opposition to the Czech government`s plan to legalize prostitution has come from a group of international human rights activists with different political and philosophical positions. 110 signatories from organisations representing millions of members sent a letter to Czech President Václav Klaus and other government officials, urging them to reconsider their decision. The municipal councillor for legislation, Lukáš Manhart, who is preparing a bill for the municipality to regulate prostitution, estimates that there are about a hundred brothels and about a thousand private institutions in the Prague metropolis. Police keep records of 53 sexy clubs, four strip bars and 13 gay clubs. 1. It is not true that „prostitution is legal in the Czech Republic for persons over 15 years of age”. There is no law in the Czech Republic that would legalize prostitution. The above age limit refers only to the fact that sexual relations with a person under the age of 15 is a criminal offence. By that I mean that you use services on the road.
In a place like Charles Square, you have to go to a sex worker and communicate with her about what you want and how much. This is not illegal, but note that 1) the sex worker may not speak English and 2) for some actions you can just go to the park, but for others you will probably walk through empty streets to a shared apartment, i.e. usually anyone walking from the street into a strange building with an unknown person takes The riskiest option. Although prostitution itself is not illegal in the Czech Republic, most activities related to the sex industry and ways of running a business in this sector, such as running a brothel or pimping, are illegal. Prostitution in the Czech Republic is legal, but organized prostitution (brothels, prostitution rings, pimping, etc.) is prohibited. Since the Czechoslovak Velvet Revolution (1989) led to the creation of the two independent states of the Czech Republic and Slovakia, prostitution has flourished and contributed to the region`s booming tourist economy. Prostitution is widespread in Prague and in areas near the western border of the republic with Germany and Austria. In 2002, the Czech Statistical Office estimated the value of trade at six billion kroner ($217 million) per year.  UNAIDS estimates that there are 13,000 prostitutes in the country.
 In Prague, the city`s third district (Prague 3), immediately east of the centre, is home to much of the city`s sex industry. In Prague`s red light district, it`s the job of waitresses to understand the group`s intention, so if they`re just watching and drinking what`s right, they`ll sell you the drink. If he is looking for company, the hostesses will appear. These are girls who will immediately increase your drink bill, but they can`t ask for it, although if a conversation starts with „Do you want a private performance?” then you know what`s coming. The task of the hostess is twofold. First of all, it`s about extracting „the question” you`re asking about sexual services and being completely open about what you want, because remember, the illegal part is the demand. At this point, you can even get a baseball number on the price. Second, they will remove you from the table for the transaction. The general view is that while prostitution should be legal and sex workers should be registered, politicians seem unwilling to take a stand, and many doubt that workers will register at all.  British police chief John Mottram, who works as an adviser to the Czech government on organised crime, said that the Ministry of the Interior in Prague does not consider prostitution a priority. „Unfortunately, they don`t give it the kind of attention they should.”  The Czech Republic is a source, transit and destination country for trafficked women and children from Ukraine, Russia, Belarus, Moldova, Lithuania, Romania, Bulgaria, Slovakia, China, and Vietnam, primarily for sexual exploitation in and through the Czech Republic. Czech victims and those transiting through the country are smuggled into Western Europe and the United States, sometimes via third countries.
Internal trade takes place from low-employment areas to Prague and to the regions bordering Germany and Austria. Ethnic Roma women are most at risk of internal trafficking and are almost always trafficked by a relative or person they previously knew.  In Brno, the second largest city in the Czech Republic, where drug abuse is alarming among Roma youth, there have recently been unconfirmed reports of 13-year-old Roma children selling themselves or others for prostitution. According to the Czech Ministry of the Interior, there are more than 860 brothels in the Czech Republic, including 200 in Prague. Most of the country`s prostitution centres are located in North and West Bohemia, as well as in the capital. Brothels line the country`s roads to Austria and Germany, a source of many customers. Weekend trips to Prague also include visits to erotic clubs for some tourists.  There are nearly 200 prostitution service websites in the Czech Republic, up from 45 in 1997, that allow sex tourists to book their trips and appointments to buy sex acts before leaving their homes.