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Follow Us Facebook Twitter Instagram. March 25, Comments. A woman who sells sex has probably been described vivaciously as many, if not all, of these terms at some point in time. She is named by others occasionally with accuracy but often with a deluded discourse that crumbles upon closer examination.
When sex work is discussed, two clashing narratives prevail: According to Regent, her identification as an agent is one that challenges local myths. Regent says the sex trade dialogue in Winnipeg is dictated by the victim narrative, which she attributes to larger discussions of race- and class-based discrimination, especially where Aboriginal women are concerned.
Chevrier is a PhD candidate in Community Health Sciences at the University of Manitoba who is in the midst of researching and writing an ethnography on sex work in Winnipeg. Last year, advocates like Chevrier and sex workers like Regent joined in coalition to form the Winnipeg Working Group in response to Bill C The Winnipeg Working Group, a chapter of the Canadian Alliance for Sex Work Law Reform, aims to advocate for the decriminalization of legislation that empowers and protects those working in the sex industry.
She and Chevrier, along with their fellows in the Winnipeg Working Group, argue that law reform would mitigate risk for sex workers across the board, whether they choose sex work from a wide spectrum of options or do sex work because they feel they have no other choice.
She explains that the exploitation narrative and the agency narrative are different conversations altogether and often get muddled up within one another. McFadyen is frustrated that academic voices so often emphasize agency-based sex work.