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Welcome to SWOP-NYC & SWANK

Sex Workers Outreach Project New York City (SWOP-NYC) and Sex Workers Action New yorK (SWANK) are both volunteer-based, grassroots organizations and part of a national network dedicated to improving the lives of current and former sex workers/those with experience in the sex trade in the New York metro area, on and off of the job.

Latest News:

This Thursday, 7-9pm, our April SWOP meeting!

Please join us this Thursday, April 17 from 7-9pm (doors open at 6) for our next Sex Workers Outreach Project meeting! The agenda will be sent out in the next few days, but this meeting we’ll be spending the majority of the meeting talking about Monica Jones, an incredible sex worker rights activist and SWOP-PHX member who was arrested under the transphobic and profiling-based law “Manifestation of Prostitution” (think Loitering) coincidentally one day after she publicly spoke out about a human rights-violating diversion program which was targeting folks under that exact law. Monica was found guilty on Friday, despite a motion filed by the ACLU challenging the law itself, and is now facing 30 days in an Arizona prison for the charge.

We’ll be planning our next steps for how to support Monica and SWOP-PHX, continue and expand our work on this and the issues she is facing. We will also be writing cards of support which will be sent to Monica and SWOP-PHX (supplies provided, but if you have a card you’d specifically like to send, please bring and it’ll be sent!).

If you are a current SWOP-NYC member and have friends who are supportive of the issue and you would like to bring them, please feel free. They do not need to go through our formal screening with a reference from a current member. If you are not a member of SWOP-NYC and would like to attend the upcoming meeting please visit by the end of day Wednesday, April 16 for the address.

Our Community Agreements and Norms: 1) One mic one diva 2) Make room, make noise 3) Nobody knows everything, but together we know a lot 4) What’s said here stays here, what’s learned here leaves here 5) We can’t be articulate all the time/Give the benefit of the doubt 6) Speak from the “I” 7) Be curious

Monica Jones and Supporters Gather in Court to Protest Racial and Gender Police : ACLU of Arizona and UN Special Rapporteur Join Demand to Drop Charges for “Walking While Trans”

PHOENIX — On Friday, Monica Jones and supporters in Phoenix are returning to the Phoenix Municipal Court to protest wrongful charges of ‘manifestation of intent to prostitute’ and deliver a petition, signed by 2,300 supporters from around the country, calling on Prosecutor Aaron J. Carreon-Ainsa to ensure that charges are dropped. On Ms. Jones’ first court date on March 14, dozens of supporters packed the courtroom and Jones’ defense attorney, with the support of the ACLU of Arizona, submitted a motion to challenge the manifestation statute as unconstitutional.

According to the statute, ‘manifestation’ includes activities like waving at cars, talking to passer-bys, and inquiring if someone is a police officer. Alongside Arizona’s brutal racial profiling laws like SB1070, these anti-prostitution statutes enable police to profile people of color, immigrants, people in poverty, and LGBTQ people, to meet police quotas and fill prisons and jails. Because of the lack of community and legal support that leads people to take pleas against their best interest, wrongful charges of manifestation have not been successfully challenged in the past. Ms. Jones decided she was going to fight the charges against her so that trans women, sex workers, and people profiled as sex workers no longer have to face these injustices.

In Arizona and across the country, trans women of color like Ms. Jones are routinely profiled and swept up in the criminal justice system on prostitution-related charges, due to a phenomenon many call “Walking While Trans”. As a transgender woman of color, Ms. Jones has been routinely singled out for police harassment. Since May 2013, she has been targeted four additional times by police while walking outdoors. Each time, the police have used transphobic language and threatened her with arrest.

Over the last month, the Sex Workers’ Outreach Project (SWOP) of Phoenix has continued to build momentum in a growing national and international campaign. On the day of Monica’s first trial, people came out in solidarity protests around the country, including significant events in New York, San Francisco, and Chicago. Advocates from SWOP Phoenix and the Best Practices Policy Project also traveled to Geneva, Switzerland to meet with the UN Office of the Special Rapporteur on Human Rights Defenders regarding Ms. Jones’ case. Staff in the UN office are now monitoring the case and its outcome.

National advocates have joined the call to drop the charges against Ms. Jones, including Janet Mock, author of Redefining Realness, Che Gossett of the HIV Prevention Justice Alliance, and Channelle Gallant of Maggie’s Toronto. National and local organizations agree that the outcome of Ms. Jones’ case has implications for trans safety everywhere, including the Trans Youth Support Network and El/la Para Translatinas.

Legal and gender studies scholars around the country stand with Ms. Jones, including Susan Stryker, Director of the Institute of LGBT Studies; Dead Spade, Assistant Professor at Seattle University School of Law; and Jasbir Puar, Associate Professor at Rutgers University. Jones’ wrongful arrest has been featured in articles from local and national press, including NPR KJZZ radio, MSNBC, Aljazeera America, The Huffington Post, The Nation Report, Vice, Black Girl Dangerous, and Truth Out.

Monica Jones, Sex Worker’s Outreach Project (SWOP) Phoenix, and supporters

Contact: Phoenix Sex Workers’ Outreach Project



Contact: Margie Diddams, 480-553-3777,

Guilty Verdict for Monica Jones Reveals Broken Legal System: Urgent Need For Action

PHOENIX— Over 50 supporters rallied in front of the Phoenix Court house this morning in support of ASU student and anti-1062 activist Monica Jones. Ms. Jones was facing unjust charges of “manifestation of intent to prostitute,” a vague and discriminatory law that criminalizes activities like waving at cars, talking to passersbys, and inquiring if someone is a police officer. The ACLU of Arizona joined Jones’ lawyer in contesting the constitutionality of the manifestation statute. Dan Pochoda of the ACLU explained in his arguments, “The statute eviscerates first amendment rights.” In a packed courtroom filled with supporters wearing “I Stand With Monica Jones: Stop Profiling Trans Women of Color” t-shirts, the judge found Ms. Jones guilty based solely on the statements of the police officer who targeted for her race and gender. Supporters across AZ and the nation are in an uproar about the injustice of this ruling.

In Arizona and across the country, trans women of color like Ms. Jones are routinely profiled and swept up in the criminal justice system on prostitution-related charges, due to a phenomenon many call “Walking While Trans”—a widely held belief by law enforcement and others that all transgender women are criminals. Because of the injustice that leads people to take pleas against their best interest due to lack of community support, Ms. Jones decided she was going to fight the charges, so that no more trans women, sex workers, or people profiled as sex workers would have to face these injustices. Ms. Jones has remained adamant about her innocence, and that sex workers need rights, not arrests. Ms. Jones stated after the verdict, “As an African American and as a woman, the justice system has failed me.”

In light of this devastating ruling, SWOP Phoenix (Sex Worker Outreach Project) and Monica Jones will fight the case in an appeals process, while building national and international momentum against unjust policies that target trans women, people of color, and sex workers. SWOP Phoenix is calling on people from around the country to keep demanding justice for Ms. Jones. Meanwhile, the UN Special Rapporteur on Human Rights Defenders is monitoring the trial as an example of discriminatory policing and retaliation on activists organizing for human rights.

Ms. Jones states, “I am saddened by the injustice that took place at my trial this morning, but we are not giving up the fight. It’s time that we end the stigma and the criminalization of sex work, the profiling of trans women of color, and the racist policing system that harms so many of us.”

Reblogged from Best Practices Policy Project.

Two Film Screenings This Month!

SWOP-NYC is pleased to announce sponsorship of two upcoming screenings of new movies about the sex industry, one open to the public and one for sex workers only.

This Friday, April 11th at 6 p.m., SWOP-NYC is putting on a screening of Nick Mai’s film, Normal. Mai is an academic studying trafficking of migrant workers within the UK sex industry and has an interest in examining “the ambivalent dynamics of exploitation and self-affirmation” that exist among these populations. His “creative documentary” and “experimental ethno-fiction” (descriptions taken from the press release) is based on extensive interviews with those working in the sex trade.

The screening will be followed by a discussion on trafficking with Mai and those who work with survivors in the local New York City area.

For more on Normal, check out this post on

The screening is free, open to the public, and will take place at The New School, 66 W. 12th St, Rm 715


On Thursday, April 24th at 7p.m., SWOP-NYC is hosting a screening of the independent film Remedy. Based on writer and director Cheyenne Picardo’s experiences working in a Manhattan house dungeon, the movie is an unflinching look at what it’s like to labor in this legal grey area. With characters and situations that should be familiar to all New York City BDSM pros, Remedy seemed like the sort of film that deserved a special sex worker-sponsored venue. SWOP-NYC wanted to create a space for those who’ve worked in similar circumstances to chat openly with each other and with Picardo. The viewing will only be open to current and former sex workers. The easiest way to be pre-screened for this event is by joining SWANK (there are no membership requirements, only a screening process to ensure you are actually a current or former sex worker). Alternatively, you can reach out to SWOP member Lori Adorable at yahoo dot com to arrange another method of screening.

For more on Remedy, check out the film’s press page.

The screening is free and the location will be sent out to the SWANK listserv and others who have RSVP’d.

Update! Monica Jones’ trial postponed to April 11

On March 14 groups came together across the country to stand in solidarity with Monica Jones, the sex worker activist who was facing trial on the same laws she had only the day prior been speaking out again. (Read more about Monica’s case!) The response was huge, and advocates, activists and allies poured out to protest, blog, tweet, and demonstrate to show their support. SWOP-NYC and SWANK, and a huge team of amazing advocates were proud to stand in support of Monica in Times Square, handing out fliers, chanting, and demonstrating that sex workers rights were human rights.

Ms. Jones’s case went to trial on March 14 on charges of Manifestation of Prostitution, a charge often based on profiling based on racism and transphobia, and was, to everyone’s excitement, postponed. The local Phoenix chapter of the American Civil Liberties Union filed a motion which highlighted the problems with the Manifestation statute, noting that it was vague and criminalized legal activities such as waving at cars or asking if someone was part of law enforcement, and challenged the constitutionality of the law itself.

This Friday, April 11 Ms. Jones will return to court to once again to plead not guilty to the charges and see if the court will dismiss her case. With the ACLU motion challenging the very law Ms. Jones is charged with, it will be seen whether this case will move forward, but it has already become a landmark in the fight against profiling and abusive policing. SWOP Phoenix activists are planning to demonstrate outside the courthouse. Organizations across the country will be again turning out in support of Ms. Jones and her trial. You can stay updated on Monica’s case with Best Practices Policy Project.

Want to show your support for Monica? Wear it!

Today! Join SWOP-NYC & SWANK and #standwithmonica

Today! Join SWOP-NYC & SWANK in standing in solidarity with Monica Jones, who was targeted as a trans woman of color and an activist, after she spoke out against dangerous diversion programs in Phoenix.

Event: Profiling, Policing, and Prostitution: Sex Workers in NYC stand with Monica Jones
When: Friday March 14, 10:30AM
Where: Times Square, W 46th and 7th Avenue

Not in the New York City Area?
Read about Monica’s Case:
Project ROSE is Arrested Sex Workers in Arizona to Save Their Souls, Molly Crabapple, VICE Magazine
Trying to “Rescue” Sex Workers by Arresting them is a Bad Idea, Victoria Law, Bitch Magazine
Fighting Back: Monica Jones Battles Phoenix’s Project ROSE, Black Girl Dangerous

Blog, Re-blog, and Comment under #standwithmonica

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Profiling, Policing and the ICCPR

This Friday at 10:30AM we are demonstrating in support of activist and SWOP-Phoenix member Monica Jones, who was arrested in November for “Manifestation of Prostitution” one day after she spoke out about a local diversion program aimed at folks in the sex trade. Today we explore Project Rose and the harms of such diversion programs. Want to support Monica? RSVP on our Facebook page here!

On Friday the sex worker community is not only fighting for national attention to the injustices of Monica’s case, but international attention as well. Two activists from SWOP-Phoenix and Best Practices Policy Project are heading to Geneva to detail these abuses before the United Nations’ Human Rights Committee. This year, the United States’ human rights record under the International Convention on Civil and Political rights, and these activists are going to be raising the issues of the case which are a direct affront to the Convention.
The International Covenant on Civil and Political Rights is part of the International Bill on Human Rights, which is a collection of the main declarations governing international rights work. The Covenant, which was signed by the United States in 1977 and ratified in 1992, outlines protections for individuals and their interactions with the government and private entities. The articles range from the rights of the accused of a crime to the right to a new and nationality.

Roughly every four years, the Committee reviews the record of each country, a process which takes several months. The country is required to give its own review on how it is upholding its obligations and commitments under the Covenant. Also requested are for NGOs to give input on the successes and failings of the government to uphold these commitments, known as shadow reports, which provide a valuable on-the-ground look at how these rights are impacting different populations. The Committee takes all of this information and the 18-person panel returns with a list of recommendations for ways the government can improve. Groups can then use this process and these recommendations to lobby the government, move forward advocacy strategies , and reach out to different agencies in order to rectify these situations. It is through this process that these sex worker activists are able to reach out to the Committee and the world in hopes to bringing the details of Monica’s case, and the abuses of programs like Project Rose to light.

There are a number of issues which will be highlighted by this process to the Committee, namely policing and profiling which put trans women such as Monica on the front lines of many of these tactics, the legal grey area and overstepping of rights had by coercive diversion programs such as Project Rose, and targeting of activists through these same policing tactics. These clear breaches of basic human rights all protected by the ICCPR, and it is direly important to hold the US accountable to the world community.

The Profiling of Monica Jones

This Friday at 10:30AM we are demonstrating in support of activist and SWOP-Phoenix member Monica Jones, who was arrested in November for “Manifestation of Prostitution” one day after she spoke out about a local diversion program aimed at folks in the sex trade. Today we explore Project Rose and the harms of such diversion programs. Want to support Monica? RSVP on our Facebook page here!

“I believe I was profiled as a sex worker because I am a transgender woman of color, and an activist. I am a student at ASU, and fear that these wrongful charges will affect my educational path. I am also afraid that if am sentenced, I will be placed in a men’s jail as a transgender woman. Prison is an unsafe place for everyone, and especially trans people.”

Another disturbing trend which is highlighted by the work of Project ROSE [Read more about Project ROSE and its problematic work here] is the prevalence of targeting and profiling in policing operations. Monica Jones, who is now on trial for “manifestation of prostitution,” a law heavily based in law enforcements’ stereotypes, was vulnerable to targeting on two fronts: she was a trans women of color, a population often assumed to be involved in the sex trade, and she had spoken out publicly just the day before against Project ROSE.

Profiling of Communities

“By teaming up with police and prosecutors, sex worker diversion programs like Project ROSE increase the profiling and targeting of vulnerable communities — poor communities, people in street based economies, and communities of color” notes SWOP Phoenix. During Project ROSE 125 police officers are dispatched to make arrests under prostitution and related laws over the course of the weekend to force them to engage in programs, regardless of their needs and wants.

Many are arrested under the same law which Monica is being charged with Manifestation of Prostitution, a law which relies on circumstantial evidence and the arresting officer’s assumptions about the person being charged. These laws disproportionately impact very specific communities – namely trans-women of color and those who are gender non-conforming. According to SWOP-Phoenix, “[a]s a trans woman of color, Monica has been especially singled out for police harassment. Police have approached her three times when she’s been near her home or walking around Phoenix, and the most recent time she was handcuffed again and under suspicion of “manifestation.”

In New York City, this issue came front and center while doing research about the impact of the use of condoms as evidence of prostitution. Because of policing tactics which targeted LGBTQ and those who diverge from traditional gender roles, highly policed populations were actively choosing not to carry condoms for fear of arrest. Said one activist, “Even if you don’t work in prostitution, they think you are one.” As Andrea Ritchie, an attorney with the New York City-based group Streetwise and Safe explained, “A young white man standing on one side of Sixth Ave with six condoms in his pocket is following good public health messaging. A black transwoman standing on the other side of Sixth Ave with six condoms in her purse is presumed by police to be standing there for the purpose of engaging in prostitution[.]

Profiling of Activists

But Monica had two strikes against her which made her vulnerable to these profiling tactics. Only one day before Monica’s arrest, she had been speaking out and publicly protesting about the harms of Project ROSE and associated diversion programs. By speaking out, she and a number of the SWOP-Phoenix activists put themselves directly in the line of fire, and Monica now fears that she was targeted specifically because of this advocacy. “Because I was very outspoken about the diversion program, being out there protesting and also being a student of ASU School of Social Work, I feel like the police knew about me,” she said in a recent interview.

This disturbing trend is one which is not exclusive to the sex worker rights movement, or to Phoenix. In New York City, the NYPD has been accused of this kind of behavior against various activists associated with multiple progressive movements. In 2012, two activists associated with the Occupy movement and the push to end Stop-and-Frisk found posters with their pictures at the local precinct, though not wanted for any crime. The poster was a warning to local officers that the two had been recording the stops in their neighborhood, calling them “professional agitators.” The more they demonstrated and advocated for police reform, the more she felt targeted, and was often called out by name, and recalled hearing comments such as, “be careful walking home; it’s a long walk to 153rd Street.”

On Friday two activists are heading to Geneva to meet with the Special Rapporteur on Human Rights to discuss these violations of targeting and profiling (come back tomorrow for more information), and bring attention to the abuses happening in Phoenix. Local activists have asks advocates and allies to highlight and pay attention to these abuses – which only serve to marginalize, stigmatize, and create violence against already vulnerable communities.

-Kate D’Adamo, Community Organizer

The Human Rights Abuses of Project ROSE

This week we are demonstrating in support of activist and SWOP-Phoenix member Monica Jones, who was arrested in November for “Manifestation of Prostitution” one day after she spoke out about a local diversion program aimed at folks in the sex trade. Today we explore Project Rose and the harms of such diversion programs. Want to support Monica? RSVP on our Facebook page here!

“This is hostile. I’m the one being kidnapped.”

In the three years since Project ROSE’s inception, there has been a lot of outrage over its methods, arrests of over 350 alleged street-based workers, and partnership between policing, coercion, and social work. Project ROSE (Reaching Out to the Sexually Exploited) is an example of a trend which is increasing in various cities, including New York, of diverting those arrested for prostitution and prostitution-related crimes into services instead of to jail. While this sounds like a great step in the right direction, the problems with how these programs have played out are numerous, and present a number of worries for sex workers rights and human rights advocates alike.
Project ROSE began in 2011 as a collaboration between the Arizona Police Department, the Arizona State University School of Social Work, and the Phoenix Prosecutor’s Office, though in recent weeks, ASU has denied its responsibility for the program. Twice a year 125 police officers are dispatched over two days to arrest as many individuals for prostitution-related crimes like “Manifestation of Prostitution” (similar to loitering) in order to take them to a local church and require that they enroll a several-month long program or else they will be taken to court and formally charged. During their time at the church they are denied any form of legal counsel, despite being under arrest. Project ROSE and similar programs have a very clear narrative; everyone in the sex trade is a damaged victim and should be treated as such. According to the Program’s Founder, ASU Associate Professor Dr. Dominique Roe-Sepowitz, “Having that many body parts in your body parts, having that many body fluids near you and doing things that are freaky and weird really messes up your ideas of what a relationship looks like, and intimacy.” Since 2011 over 350 arrests have been made, though only 30% have completed the program.

Why are these programs harmful?

Increased access to resources is a constant call of the sex worker rights movement – both to support sex workers and those who experience trafficking in persons. The way these diversion programs implement these demands, though, often causes more unintended consequences than creates real change.
Project ROSE makes a number of false assumptions about its participants but none is more foundational then the need for policing and coercion in order to access services. According to SWOP-Phoenix activist Jaclyn Moskal-Dairman, “[b]y viewing all sex workers as victims, and then going out and revictimizing them through using police force, which is violent and traumatic, it just seems very counterintuitive.” Because of this, the Phoenix Police Department engages in city-wide raids, which can be one of the most traumatic of a person’s experience in the sex trade. A recently Young Women’s Empowerment Study found that 32% of the “Bad Encounter” reports were at the hands of law enforcement. And it is a mistake to assume that this is the only way to reach marginalized populations in the sex trade; a 2008 John Jay study on youth involved in the sex trade (though the Phoenix PD did not pick up a single minor in the stings) found that 68% had previously visited at least one service provider to meet their needs, and the majority had been to more than one. By relying on arrests, the trauma and violence of the process are clearly collateral damage for the program. (Read more about the impact of having a record here.)
Project Rose also utilizes coercion and the threat of a prostitution charge in order to force individuals into services; an affront to the basic ethical principles of social work, and researchers agree. Researchers Stephanie Wahab and Meg Panichelli noted “Social workers should be deeply troubled by social work interventions that target individuals for arrest as a means of providing services… We believe that targeting people for arrest under the guise of helping them violates numerous ethical standards as well as the humanity of people engaged in the sex industry.” In recent weeks numerous academics signed a letter to ASU inquiring about the possible ethical violations of the program and the school has responded by stepping back – denying involvement, despite Dr. Roe-Sepowitz’s consist noting of their support and involvement with the project.
Fundamentally, though, the program’s main flaw is that it ignores the reason why people engage in the sex trade at all: money and resources. Activist Monica Jones, who went through a Phoenix alternative to incarceration program previously, noted that it was morals – not marginalization – which was being addressed in the program. “It doesn’t help the women that are single mothers and trying to make money. It doesn’t help a runaway teen. It doesn’t help a person out there making money for themself.” The program does not offer enough to support even for those who try and leave the program. One participant described her experience in the program as, “When I was going through the Project Rose, I was getting kicked out, evicted from a lot of places… I didn’t have money for rent because I was doing so much to, you know, trying to be good and have a job and stay out.”
New York City is also on board with this trend of viewing everyone in the sex trade as a victim, and ignoring the violence and trauma which comes with being a criminalized population. Each of the five boroughs has some form of diversion program for those arrested for prostitution-related crimes, which range in their approach and levels of “success.” The Brooklyn-based EPIC program, for example, has law enforcement standing in the room while those in the program are asked to crowd around a translator, if necessary, over six weeks of shaming and stigmatizing programming. The course was original developed for youth impacted by the sex trade by Catholic Charities and the Brooklyn District Attorney (Ref: Presentation by DA Charles J. Hynes at the Antigua Conference ) and simply adapted for adults.
Programs like Project Rose are popping up across the country, writing off the way they victimize communities as simply collateral damage to their intentions. As Moskal-Dairman , who will be traveling to Geneva on the 14th to discuss these abuses with the United Nations’ Special Rapporteur on Human Rights (More on that Thursday!) noted, “This program doesn’t make people safer, it creates fear and trauma. The raids rely on coercion, and result in more people behind bars for working.”

- Kate D’Adamo, Community Organizer

SWOP AND SWANK Action this Friday to support Monica Jones!

Who: SWOP-NYC, SWANK and allies fight against abuses of sex workers’ rights!

What: A public demonstration to “free Monica Jones, stop Project Rose and end stigma and criminalization of sex work.

When: Friday, March 14th, 10:30 AM

Where: Times Square – 46th and 7th. Look for the red umbrellas!

How: RSVP on Facebook! Get involved in the planning by contacting Wear red if you don’t mind being photographed. We’ll have signs, slogans and chants. Bring the noise and stand in support of Monica Jones!

Why: Monica Jones, a fierce advocate for trans and sex worker rights, currently faces a Manifestation of prostitution charge as a result of the profiling and policing which support diversion programs like Project ROSE. Diversion programs such as Phoenix, Arizona’s Project ROSE or Brooklyn’s EPIC program harm sex workers through shaming and coercive programs, and increasing policing and profiling which target trans women of color. SWOP-NYC is holding this public demonstration in solidarity with those arrested, detained, harassed and funneled through the criminal justice system because of unjust programs and practices like Project ROSE.

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