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In our research, we found Colorado’s $50 minimum fine appears to be one of the weakest in the country for prostitutes. However, “pimping” is a felony in Colorado.
“But you have to get the evidence of pimping and again if it’s a closed organization, a lot of times the person’s willing to take the charge of prostitution and won’t tell you who they’re sharing the money with so we can get on with the pimping charge,” May said, “and all we get is a $50 fine, which makes it hard to control.”
Colorado Springs police try public shaming to fight prostitution.
Colorado Springs police have a new way to combat prostitution: public shaming.
The police department on Monday began announcing the names of johns, or people convicted of soliciting for prostitution. Six people were featured, along with their mugshots, in a news release to media outlets, which also was posted on the police department’s Facebook page.
The police department touted the initiative as a means to dissuade other people from seeking prostitutes amid a reported rise in the Pikes Peak region’s commercial sex trade.
It comes after the formation of the Human Trafficking Investigation Team in 2014, which has made “numerous” felony and misdemeanor arrests for pimping, prostitution and solicitation for prostitution, according to Colorado Springs police.
Such strategies have proven controversial elsewhere in the U.S., and an American Civil Liberties Union of Colorado spokesman said the organization was “concerned about the collateral damage to innocent family members who may be victimized by the policy of public shaming.”
Defense attorneys echoed those concerns.
“Think of the ways it’s going to impact people, and their lives and their families,” said Dan Kay, a Colorado Springs defense attorney. “Is it really that important to these people to destroy these peoples’ lives, so that they can get more publicity for their investigative team?”
Colorado Springs police said their program is rooted in a research-proven strategy, though it did not offer details. A Colorado Springs police lieutenant in charge of the program was not available for comment Monday.
Nearly three out of every five communities known to have conducted stings targeting johns later publicized the identities of arrestees – though each program varied, according to a 2012 review of research prepared for the National Institute of Justice.
Some police departments announced arrests, while others conducted social media campaigns after johns were convicted.
Some agencies publicized johns on billboards or public access television, and in Corpus Christi, Texas, convicted johns had to put bumper stickers on their cars saying “Stop Prostitution,”, the review found.
Advocates say such programs dissuade people from seeking sex from prostitutes. When asked during a 2008 study about what would most deter men from buying sex, 87 percent of respondents said being named or pictured in a newspaper would do the trick, according to the review for the National Institute of Justice.
Not all programs have run smoothly, though.
The Denver Police Department’s “Johns TV” initiative, which aired pictures of people convicted of soliciting for sex on the city’s TV channel, ended after a few years. It failed to meet several goals, including reducing recidivism, said Sonny Jackson, a Denver police spokesman.
“It didn’t give us the end results we wanted,” Jackson said.
In Kansas, the Wichita Police Department ended its initiative when the pictures “were being used for purposes that the department feels were inappropriate,” according to a department statement detailed in the 2012 review.
A Richmond, Calif., police captain stopped his program 72 hours after it began because Facebook users posted johns’ home addresses, workplaces and schools they attended, according to a report by the Los Angeles Times.
Jeremy Loew, a defense attorney, said CSPD’s effort was poorly conceived. He would be “far less likely to even talk about negotiations” for plea deals if he knew his client would be publicly shamed after being sentenced.
He also feared that defendants would be coaxed into cooperating with police if they knew officers could publicly shame their families.
“These people aren’t predators and don’t need to be publicly shamed,” Loew said. “It’s almost even worse than being on the sex offender registry, because . people are going to be able to Google that ‘so and so’ was convicted of soliciting a prostitute. And that will be on there forever.”
Colorado Springs prostitute had a ‘horrible, horrible, death,’ prosecutor says.
A bloody fingerprint is among the evidence tying a Colorado Springs man to the slaying of a prostitute who was beaten, stabbed and left for dead with a plastic bag taped over her head, prosecutors told a jury Thursday during opening statements at a murder trial.
Jonathan Paul Nelson, 29, is one of two men who will be tried separately on suspicion of first-degree murder in the June 2015 death of 27-year-old Ashley Melnyczok.
If convicted on the top charge, Nelson faces life in prison without the possibility of parole.