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It was replaced by the Social Hygiene Act 1917, although these fears reappeared throughout the British Empire in both World Wars.In the post-war period, the concern was more with "promiscuity", although prostitution was seen as an extreme form of this.The bill was introduced on 21 September 2000, and placed in the ballot box, being drawn as number 3 and debated on 8 November as Bill 66-1 (), passing first reading .Party support came from the Greens, notably Sue Bradford (List, 1999–2009).Along with food, water and timber, sex was one of the major commodities exchanged for European goods.The Bay of Islands and in particular the town of Kororareka was notorious for this and brothels proliferated.Dissenting minority opinions were recorded by the National, New Zealand First, ACT New Zealand, and United Future members.This was a Private Member's Bill, and theoretically, members were allowed a conscience vote.

These were oppressive Acts, based on the belief, as found in the 1922 report, that women represented vectors for the spread of venereal diseases.

Labour returned to power (1999–2008), and Tim Barnett (Labour Christchurch Central 1996–2008) assumed responsibility for introducing it as a Private Member's Bill to decriminalise prostitution.

This was based on the harm reduction model of New South Wales (1996).

The gendered rationale and practice of venereal disease policy formed a focus for early feminist activism.

Statute law dealing with prostitution in New Zealand at the time of the law reform included the Crimes Act 1961, the Massage Parlours Act 1978 (repealed in 2003), and the Summary Offences Act 1981.

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