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Listen Listening The First Offender Prostitution Program is like traffic school, except the goal is to educate people who have been arrested for soliciting prostitutes. There is a photo of herpes. There is chlamydia. There is gonorrhea. Everyone in this class has been busted by the cops for trying to buy sex.
If they finish John School, they have the chance to get their arrest records sealed. The students are in their early 20s to early 60s. There is a guy in a suit and a married couple. None of them look happy to be in this class. The rest of John School is a roughly eight-hour crash course on manhood, objectification, and sex trafficking. A man from Sex Addicts Anonymous talks about grappling with sex addiction.
A psychologist talks about working with clients who have been exploited in the sex trade. He seems eager to take this class and raises his hand to answer almost every question. Malcolm was caught by an undercover cop during a sting online. He says he was working plus hours a week. And, Malcolm says, buying sex seemed like a quick way to reward himself and find some release. After he was arrested, Malcolm learned he could get his record sealed if he attended John School.
He was so grateful that he even assigned himself homework before the class. He listened to TED Talks on sexual exploitation and read up on human trafficking. John School started in It was the beginning of the dot-com bubble. Wealthy residents were flocking to San Francisco, and some of them demanded that police confront the sex workers strolling down street corners.
Jails became packed with people arrested for selling sex. Terri Jackson was the Assistant District Attorney for the city at the time. She remembers sitting in her office one day, flipping through arrest records of people charged with offenses related to prostitution.