Eros.com is a site that you can visit on the internet and find sex workers practically anywhere you are geographically in the United States. It’s very similar to sites such as Rentboy.com, The Review Board, and MyRedbook that have been taken down by the Department of Homeland Security (DHS) and FBI. Prostitution is illegal in most of the United States except for Nevada which allows prostitution in its brothels. Is it a clear double standard by law enforcement that they allow Eros.com to operate and hardly charge women with their “out in the open” illegal activity?
Even more interesting on Eros.com is that you can find some adult film stars who when they aren’t in adult films, apparently supplement their income via Eros.com. For instance Richelle Ryan is on Eros.com in the Nevada area soliciting prostitution outside of brothels.
She isn’t the only adult film actress that is offering her services on the site. Victoria Cakes is charging upwards of $1,000 hr for some time with her. So why hasn’t law enforcement gone after these XXX stars or even the site that allows the alleged sexual exploitation?
Why isn’t this site being charged on the federal or state level? Could it be that lawmakers are complicit in allowing Eros.com to stay active? It isn’t just XXX stars that are on Eros.com it is a diverse site that allows consented victims and sex trafficking to take place amongst all demographics. If women are arrested for prostitution they rarely ever serve jail time. However, tougher penalties and fines are being imposed on johns across the country.
No one else thinks it’s strange that men are often charged and publicly embarrassed such as Robert Kraft in February of 2019, while the women are often portrayed as the victims, even when they are willingly offering the services.