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A group of men in red and white robes stroll through the reception area. Women in high heels sit at the bar in a haze of cigarette smoke, chatting to clients and laughing. This is Paradise, in Stuttgart, Germany - one of the largest brothels in Europe.
Germany legalised prostitution in , creating an industry now thought to be worth 16bn euros a year. By treating prostitution as a job like any other, the idea was to prise women away from the pimps that often run the sex trade. Sex workers in Germany can now pay into a pension and demand health insurance. It's not like the street where you don't know what happens with a man," said year-old Hannah, who arrived in Stuttgart after two years working in a brothel in Berlin.
But critics say Germany's liberal approach with its sex laws has spectacularly failed, normalising prostitution and turning the country into what they are now calling the "bordello of Europe". The number of prostitutes in Germany is thought to have doubled to , over the last 20 years.
The market is now dominated by "mega-brothels", which offer sex on an almost industrial scale, often to tourists, many of them bussed in from abroad. The feminist Alice Schwarzer has led a campaign for Germany to reverse course on its prostitution laws and copy the approach in Sweden, where it is illegal to buy sexual services but not to sell them.
This means a man caught with a prostitute faces a heavy fine or prosecution, but the woman does not. That model has slowly been gaining ground across Europe and is now being seriously considered in seven countries, most notably France.