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By Joe Davies For Mailonline. Adultery has been decriminalised in Taiwan after the country's top court ruled the law against it breached constitutional protections for sexual autonomy today. It had previously been punishable by up to a year in prison, although most convicted normally payed a fine and received a criminal record rather than serving time.
Taiwan's constitutional court the Judicial Yuan in Tapei also ruled the law against adultery violated sexual equality, in a move hailed by rights groups. Campaigners say women were 20 percent more likely to be convicted than men in adultery cases. Adultery has been decriminalised in Taiwan after the country's top court ruled the law against it breached constitutional protections for sexual autonomy and equality today.
Rights groups and campaigners against the law said it deepened gender inequality and violated rights to privacy. The Taiwan Alliance to Promote Civil Partnership Rights which advocates marriage and gender equality said today's ruling 'is a new landmark in the protection of gender human rights'.
The law was also used to pressure some victims of sexual crimes to drop charges, according to Wang Yueh-hao, head of rights group the Garden of Hope Foundation. It has allowed plaintiffs to withdraw charges against their spouse while still suing the third party, which the court found a violation of equality.
In one case often cited by rights groups, a college student who came forward to accuse her professor of sexually assaulting her was sued by his wife for adultery, convicted and ordered to compensate the man's family. Head of the constitutional court Hsu Tzong-li said: 'The Criminal Code should not be used to punish actions that hurt personal feelings.