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How has the sex industry changed since the advent of the Internet?

The National Mall, Washington, D.C. Summer 1986. A few blocks away from tourists, from protesters and marchers, my newfound friend and I journeyed out to another world, one of porn shows and strip bars, of pimps and prostitutes. This was Ronald Reagan’s America. In 2009, a few blocks from the Queen’s Theater (now the Sondheim Theater) in London’s theater district after just seeing Les Miserables, I accidentally walked into a strip bar run by East European immigrants where I watched a dancer perform a strip tease. Afterwards, I took the train into Paris where I went to one of the city’s most popular destinations, the Moulin Rouge, blocks away from the Eiffel Tower, and after being propositioned by French and European prostitutes on Boulevard de Clichy, I dined with foreign businessmen, one from Japan, watching half naked dancers perform the Can-Can. It seemed the sex trade was alive and well only a few blocks away from more respectable areas of life wherever one went in the world from the United States, the U.K, and into France. The sex industry, like marijuana use, was not always on the periphery however and may not again considering its huge impact on both culture and economics.

Free love and the rise of porn: 1960s and 1970s

Taxi Driver (1976) epitomized New York City in the 1970s. As antihero Travis Bickle, played brilliantly by Robert DeNiro, drives his taxicab through Times Square, the viewer sees porn shows, strip bars, pimps and prostitutes on the city’s washed-out streets.
“All the animals come out at night. Whores. Queens. Fairies. Dopers. Junkies. Sick. Venal. Someday a real rain will come and wash all the scum off the streets,” Bickle thinks aloud in the opening scene.
The world of Travis Bickle began in the middle 1960s as a teenage reaction to the conformity of the 1950s where people dressed and thought alike, and sex was undercover.
From the earliest days, the sex industry was hidden away in Great Falls brothels run by madams on the outskirts of towns. By the 1960s, free and open love became prevalent with the youth culture and sex was no longer confined to the bedrooms of America, but in public spaces like parks and concerts.
During the Golden Age of Porn (1969-1984), the X-rated movie industry thrived, convinced of its exciting and dangerous appeal. After all, anything taboo pulls curious people in.
Norman Mailer said in the documentary Inside Deep Throat (2005) that pornography was adventurous in the 1970s, that it lent itself to a mid-world mindset between crime and art.
Mainstream media of the time also reviewed both soft-core and hard-core porn movies in the 1960s and 70s, Time magazine reported, because it was sufficiently dangerous, popular, and newsworthy to cover.
Hollywood at the time was striving for explicit sexual encounters with Great Falls escorts after all, with the likes of Barbarella (1968) starring a thinly clad Jane Fonda and other such films.
1972’s Deep Throat, a low budget porn film starring Linda Lovelace, achieved blockbuster status when it grossed $1 million ($6.1 million in today’s dollars) in its first seven weeks after release, including a single-screen record of $30,033 in it opening week at New York City’s New World Theater.
It seemed like the sex industry was thriving and here to stay, but it did not take into account the reaction by both government and overly cautious parents.

Moral Majority: 1980s and 1990s

Times Square of taxi driver Travis Bickle’s day, along with other sections of the Big Apple, changed dramatically in the 1990s as crusading New York City Mayor Rudy Giuliani waged a war on what he and many others labeled in effect the ‘smut’ industry.
Proposing changes in the zoning regulations of the city pertaining to sex businesses, city hall prohibited the sex industry from opening near schools, residences, and houses of worship and from commercial zones of high density, including Times Square.
The war on the sex industry started well into the Golden Age of Porn with the establishment of the President’s Commission on Obscenity and Pornography. Time magazine reported that U.S. President Richard Nixon focused his efforts at stemming the tide of porn-made movies. He urged the formation of a citizen’s campaign against obscenity after the U.S. Supreme Court ruled people could view whatever they wished in the privacy of their homes.
Since then, the U.S. government has attempted to censor, or shield the public, against the sex industry’s highly profitable porn movie machine.
The sex industry got another hit when, in the 1980s, the sudden onset of Acquired Immune Deficiency Syndrome (AIDS) coupled with the rise of the Moral Majority played a significant part in curbing free and open sex within the youth market, both straight and homosexual.
It looked like the sex trade was on its way out, but was it really?

The Future of Sex: 21st century and beyond

In a startling report by The Kinsey Institute, a survey discovered that 42 percent of today’s adolescent internet users (10 to 17 years of age) were exposed to internet pornography in the past year, with 66 percent of those being reported as unwanted.
In another study, 14 percent of people reported having seen a sexually explicit website including 25 percent of men and 4 percent of women within a 30 day period.
The Urban Institute reported that the sex economy as such is shrinking; that sex workers say the sex trade has gotten less profitable and more dangerous; and that police have gotten more aggressive at cracking down on prostitutes in Montana.
It seemed like the prostitute and the porn star escorts in Great Falls were things of the past with these low numbers but looks can be deceiving.
Karin Lehnarht, senior writer at Fact Retriever, reported that a new porn film is made every 39 minutes; PornHub, a leading free porn site, received over 14 billion hits (or 1.68 million visits per hour) in 2013; and that the worldwide porn industry’s earnings is $100 billion, with between $10 billion and $12 billion coming from the United States.
Indeed the war on porn has received as much attention as the war on drugs over the decades. Will the sex industry take center stage alongside marijuana advocacy in the consciousness of Americans and the world? It depends on the source. Loneliness has followed Travis Bickle his whole life. There’s no escape.