When the American troops liberated the Philippines from Japanese imperialism in October 1945, many American soldiers left illegitimate Amerasian children behind.

The mothers of these children and their Amerasian children were social outcasts.

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In his book , Gregory L Vistica wrote, "respect for women was pretty much non-existent at Subic Bay. Prostitution survives because of poverty, the commercialization of human relations, and the sustained carnal demand.

The girls working bars in the pasties and G-strings were 'hostitutes' and 'L. Although for different reasons, all social classes made their contributions to the trade in sexual services.

Most Filipinos who go overseas for work are sent to Middle Eastern countries, often laboring in difficult and dangerous conditions in order to send money to their families in the Philippines. military bases in the Far East, the Naval Subic Bay and Clark Air Force Base, were established north of Manila. D., Encyclopedia of Sexuality www2.hu-berlin.de/sexology, 2001 |~|] The origin of the sex trade in Thailand and the Philippines as it exits today has origins in the Vietnam War when soldiers and navy men, that before this period had a reputation of being gentlemen, found themselves in an unwinnable war and needed a release from the stress. Commanding officers used a formula to decide when to order troops to stop having sex with local prostitutes: 30 days—the normal course of treatment for venereal disease—before they arrived home." "In the mid-'70s, the brass prepared a film called "Sex and the Naval Aviator," to explain to wives the intense pressure on pilots, to rationalize their need for physical release after they had endured so much under fire.

In 1947, President Roxas signed a military agreement granting twenty-two military bases to the United States. Angeles City, located near Clark Air Force Base, later became the “Mecca of Sex Trade,” the military adult-entertainment capital of the Philippines, with every variety of prostitution, exotic bars, pornography, and sex tourism conceivable. In their time off they caroused bars in Bangkok, Saigon and Manila and girls attracted by money came to meet the demand. But the production was deemed to embarrassing and was never released." Book: by Gregory L Vistica (Simon & Schuster, 1996) Dr. Leyson wrote in the Encyclopedia of Sexuality: “With the advent of information technology and global travel, the old part-time prostitutes have moved to the big cities.

In order for these mothers to survive, they became part-time prostitutes in the rural areas for single laborers and traveling salesmen and in the cities with all kinds of customers.

|~| According to government figures, more than 10.4 million Filipinos live and work overseas, taking jobs ranging from low-skill domestic work in the Middle East and Hong Kong to jobs as emergency-room nurses in Canada and Europe.

Even though it is widely practiced, prostitution is illegal in the Philippines.

There is an organized movement to make prostitution a legal activity in the Philippines.

The out-of-town students, immigrant workers, and wayward youths may be looking for their first sexual experiences and to combat the loneliness of being separated from their family for the first time. D., Encyclopedia of Sexuality www2.hu-berlin.de/sexology, 2001 |~|] As in most other countries, there are three types of prostitutes or sex working girls in the Philippines: streetwalkers, entertainment girls (hostitutes), and call girls or high-class prostitutes.