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The subject who is truly loyal to the Chief Magistrate will neither advise nor submit to arbitrary measures. This article was published more than 10 years ago. Some information in it may no longer be current. On a summer morning at a. A vehicle approaches, and she waves at the lone male driver. The car slows down and she climbs in. They haggle over price. She tells him she has a place they could go.
They drive around the block. On Agricola Street, a car pulls up behind them. The vehicle, or the people in it, are familiar to the girl.
She turns to the man beside her. The girl grabs the door handle and tries to get out of the car. In court a few days after the arrest in July, , the girl, known only as N. Moser agreed on every detail of their interaction. Her lawyer, Roger Burrill, asked for a stay in court proceedings on the basis of the officer's conduct, which he considered questionable. His request was denied. The girl was charged under Section of the federal Criminal Code, which makes it a statutory offence to communicate in public for the purpose of engaging in prostitution.
Never before has a woman working as a prostitute claimed in a Nova Scotian court that she was improperly touched by a police officer during the process of an investigation.
From all accounts, this is not because it has never happened. The Stepping Stone Association, a drop-in centre for prostitutes, is located in a small blue-grey row house on Maitland Street, a back alley. This is Halifax at its roughest. It's an area where prostitutes work without pimps, are more likely to be drug-addicted, and make less money than women who work more upscale parts of town. Two staff members, Joanne and Kay -- themselves ex-prostitutes -- are blunt about police procedure, and about the ways prostitutes attempt to evade arrest.