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When teenagers Lyuda and Sveta were offered work in Turkey, the promised salary of US dollars per month was beyond their wildest dreams. We want to dress well and use make-up. Little did they know of the horror that awaited them in Turkey where, like increasing numbers of women from the southern regions of the country, they were sold as sex slaves, forced to work up to 18 hours a day as prostitutes. At least 15 women from Taraz and the village of Merke, on the border with Kyrgyzstan, are known to have been sent to Turkey and the United Arab Emirates to work in the sex industry, and many more are suffering sexual exploitation in saunas and brothels at home.
When they arrived in Istanbul they were met by woman called Leonova who took them to a hotel and disappeared with their passports — she claimed to register them to work. We were accompanied all the time by a big guy with a criminal appearance to stop us from running away. Though the girls saw clients for hours each day, Leonova kept all the money they earned. To create the impression they were having a wonderful time abroad, she took Lyuda and Sveta to the beach where they were photographed in happy poses and the pictures sent to their unsuspecting families back in Kazakstan.
They escaped only when an American client took pity on them. With the help of the International Organisation for Migration, which aids migrants in distress, they returned home after spending two weeks rehabilitating at a centre for rape victims in Ukraine.
Lyuda and Sveta were determined their abusers should not escape punishment and told the police about Leonova. On May 5 in Taraz, she was found guilty and jailed for four years, the first person in the legal history of the region to be sentenced under an article in the criminal code prohibiting the recruitment of women for sexual exploitation. But their precedent-setting victory came at a high price.
As a result of such courtroom tactics, most involved in the sex industry are afraid, and ashamed, to face their exploiters in court - particularly in southern Kazakstan where Muslim influences are strong. Sergei Voronov, a representative of the International Organisation for Migration in the Jambyl province, cites two criminal cases against recruiters that have been suspended by the Taraz police.