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Often the prostitution laws are not clear-cut and are subject to interpretation, leading to many legal loopholes.The legal and social treatment of prostitution differs widely by country.
In Eastern Europe, the anti-prostitution laws target the prostitutes, because in these countries prostitution is condemned from a moral\conservative viewpoint.See also: Top 20 Sex Destinations in Europe Europe consists of a diverse set of countries that each have their own identity, language and culture.Below is a rough grouping of these countries into regions: Balkans (Albania, Bosnia and Herzegovina, Bulgaria, Croatia, Macedonia, Moldova, Montenegro, Romania, Serbia)The Balkans have a rich, though often turbulent, history with wonderful nature, charming multicultural towns, impressive monasteries and citadels dotting the hillsides, mighty mountains sprinkled with a liberal dose of beautiful forests and pleasant lakes.Belgium is a multilingual country with beautiful historic cities, bordering Luxembourg at the rolling hills of the Ardennes.Britain and Ireland (Guernsey, Ireland, Isle of Man, Jersey, United Kingdom)Britain is a diverse patchwork of native and immigrant cultures, possessing a fascinating history and dynamic modern culture, both of which remain hugely influential in the wider world.Benelux (Belgium, Luxembourg, Netherlands)These supposedly flat states have a lot to offer the traveller.
The Netherlands is known for its clogs, cheese, tulips and windmills, and for its liberal attitudes and painters.
The degree of enforcement of the anti-prostitution laws vary by country, by region and by city.
In many places there is a big discrepancy between the laws which exist on the books and what happens in practice.
Very liberal prostitution policies exist in the Netherlands and Germany, and these countries are major destinations for international sex tourism.
Amsterdam's prostitution windows are (in)famous all over the world.
Other countries which have restrictive prostitution policies and officially affirm an anti-prostitution stance are the United Kingdom, Ireland and France.