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O n a rainy January day, I climb a set of stairs in a building straddling the line between grubby and cool in south Tel Aviv. I open the door to a long hallway.
I hear the buzz of sewing machines, the snipping of scissors on fabric, and a few quiet voices. I am led to a large kitchen where Lilach Tzur Ben-Moshe is waiting to meet me.
She covered design, fashion and food. Walking or biking to work, she saw countless sex trade workers standing in front of doorways. At first she tried to avoid looking. But soon she was drawn to the women. They are there in a row. A product. Ben-Moshe decided to help them. In she created Turning the Tables. The NGO gives women exiting the sex trade multiple lifelines. Foremost, it provides vocational training and economic empowerment. Women in her program learn to sew, cut patterns, design clothes, and market them, with top industry professionals volunteering their expertise.
The idea is to master a skill until they can make a living out of it. The NGO steers 50 women through their year-long program. The program offers, besides classes in fashion, courses in computer, entrepreneurship, and digital marketing. At the far end of the kitchen, about a half dozen women, members of the program and staff, are preparing shakshuka. New legislation that passed in the Knesset the legislative branch of the Israeli government at the end of last year and is slated to come into law in May could change things.
Some prostitutes in Israel, it should be noted, have written to lawmakers protesting the law. Other critics say that the state should not tell women what they can do with their bodies. Ben-Moshe, and other women in Israel advocating for women in prostitution, though, such as Nitzan Kahana, of the Task Force on Human Trafficking and Prostitution, have a much more intransigent view of the profession.