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In the 1970s, Irish women could not own their own home or even go to a pub. Nevertheless, marital rape is still often treated differently to other forms of rape in some states even today. This was marked with the amazing victory by Britain’s Nicola Adams.
They could not sit on a jury or refuse to have sex with their husbands. Until the Equal Credit Opportunity Act in 1974, women were not able to apply for credit.
We learned all this in Irish Central’s charming post, “How things have changed – ten things that Irish women could not do in 1970s.” And that made us wonder, what were things like for women in America before the ’70s? Until the Pregnancy Discrimination Act in 1978, women could be fired from their workplace for being pregnant. Report cases of sexual harassment in the workplace. Women could not don their running shoes until 1972!
So while we still have a long way to go to secure total equality for women, let’s take a moment to celebrate how far we’ve come. The first time that a court recognized sexual harassment in the workplace was in 1977 and it wasn’t until 1980 that sexual harassment was officially defined by the Equal Employment Opportunity Commission.
The mid 70s saw most states recognize marital rape and in 1993 it became criminalized in all 50 states. It wasn’t until the 2012 London Olympics that women could compete in boxing in the Olympics. Before the No Fault Divorce law in 1969, spouses had to show the faults of the other party, such as adultery, and could easily be overturned by recrimination.
Sheriff Dart has been waging a years-long battle against prostitution and sex trafficking in the Chicago area.
Dart's letters to the two companies said there are 20,000 ads posted on Backpage in the Chicago area each month and that each of the 800 times Dart's office has responded to them, "we have made an arrest for crimes ranging from prostitution to child trafficking."The two companies responded quickly, instituting a freeze on processing payments on the sites.
Visa said in a statement that it had "taken action to stop processing payments for backpage.com," and that the company's rules "prohibit our network from being used for illegal activity.
Adams says sites like Backpage and Cracker give sex workers access to low-cost advertising that would not otherwise be available to them, and this helps to keep them safe.
"No one can advertise sex services using Master Card or Visa on Backpage or Cracker, which means sex workers may need to do the extreme and begin working on the streets, which is obviously the more unsafe side of selling sex."She's also critical of the two major credit card companies for instituting a global ban without considering the laws and regulations in different countries.
"They haven't actually thought about the different nuances in global sex work.
Depending on the state regulations in Australia you can actually work privately or independently.
[This decision] just means that there are workers who are offering sex services legally in Australia who are now getting cut off." She has spent this week trying to figure out another way to advertise and says she'll now need to see more clients than she otherwise would have."I woke up one morning and found that I couldn't put my ads up.
I've spent two days trying to figure out how to use Bitcoin. I've only just figured out how to use it." For Hayley and many other sex workers, Backpage and Cracker are the best options to advertise their services.