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"So every time I look at it, I feel like I have broken his wish, as if I was betraying him, but there was nothing I could do because I wanted to support the family." The following year, Linda applied for a passport."At that time, things were very difficult in our country.

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She takes out her passport and in a matter-of-fact voice explains, "This thing reminds me of my journey, from the time my husband died." Linda, who asked that her last name not be used, is a provincial media co-ordinator of Sisonke, the South African sex worker movement.I could only go up to Grade 9." At the age of 19, Linda married. Six years after their marriage he was sent on a peacekeeping mission to the Democratic Republic of Congo where he sustained severe head injuries in a plane crash, leading to his death. They said I should marry my husband's brother, because this was according to their culture and tradition." Linda was adamant that she was not married "to the whole family".The only solution she saw was to leave Zimbabwe for South Africa where she could earn a living and avoid the pressure from her in-laws. "When my husband was still alive he used to say, 'I don't want you to work for the family. And I don't want you to have a travel document, you'll be here with the family and I will always come back to you.' "I had to go against his wishes to get this document," said Linda.Sex work activists argue that policing the laws that criminalise sex work absorbs significant resources that, given South Africa's high crime levels, could better be deployed elsewhere.According to the executive director of Sweat, Sally-Jean Shackleton, "targeting women with low incomes trying to earn money for their families, police are being told to invade privacy, to make impossible judgements and to devote endless time to surveillance.Of course, there are very few convictions, and instead the police feel that such demeaning rules justify their emotional and physical abuse of sex workers, as evidenced by endless stories received by our organisation".

In a tacit acknowledgement of the futility of criminalising sex work, the deputy minister said that sex work was a reality that was "here to stay" and that the South African police had more "serious challenges than running around after sex workers".

"He did not have enough money to send all of us to school.

My mother was the second wife, and so my brothers from the first wife were the ones to go to school. We had a fully equipped seven-room house in the city, but my husband's family wanted this for themselves.

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According to Tim Barnett, a New Zealand member of parliament who helped champion the legislation change in 2003, "the sky did not fall in".