All contractors carrying out council work will also be required to comply with the Modern Slavery Act Police made arrests for kerb crawling, between March and Marchin the first phase of the clamp-down. But as the police had cut off links to clients, Ms Goldsmith and others needed alternative sources to fund drug habits.
The authority has backed new measures to tackle modern slavery. She has her own flat, sees her children and gives talks to women who are going through what she did. Acting Det Supt Barry Byford said afterwards: "Modern slavery is a reality and happens everywhere, even in rural counties. Supt Alan Caton, one of the senior police officers involved in enforcing the strategy, said: "I have to think as a partnership we're extremely satisfied with the way the strategy has unfolded.
It was easy money, too easy. However, when the strategy to tackle kerb crawlers was launched it removed street workers' customers and their source of prositutes.
They are being trafficked and some are being held as slaves. Now off the streets and off drugs, she is helping other women follow suit.
Councillor Liz Harsant said changes brought in by the council had "saved lives The notorious murders prompted police and social workers to develop a strategy to eradicate the sex industry from the Suffolk town. About sharing image captionThe five Ipswich women, clockwise from top left, Gemma Adams, Anneli Alderton, Tania Nicol, Paula Clennell and Annette Nicholls A former Ipswich council leader has admitted the town failed to end exploitation, trafficking and slavery following the srteet of five women.
He said: "There are already organisations working with families that are aimed at preventing future generations of becoming tomorrow's addicts, offenders and prostitutes. But in many ways we failed. Ms Harsant, who was council leader at the time the five women were murdered, was speaking during a debate on the new charter against modern slavery, She said: "We worked hard to end street prostitution in Ipswich, and I know that it saved lives.
Ms Goldsmith said she has been off drugs for three years and is now working alongside the prostitution strategy. Nearly five years on, Ms Goldsmith, 39, said it helped to turn her life around and success stories like this has led to the scheme being extended recently.
Men found paying for sex were arrested and the women were offered stree by organisations including the drug rehabilitation charity, Iceni Project. About sharing image captionJacci Goldsmith said the prostitution strategy had helped women turn their lives around When Steve Wright killed five sex workers in Ipswich, Jacci Goldsmith was regularly out on the town's streets to earn money to feed her drug habit.
Staff will be trained in recognising s such as abnormally low tenders indicating low levels of pay. The murders over six weeks in late prompted work by police, council and voluntary organisations to tackle hxverhill prostitution.
Ms Goldsmith was one of 30 women believed to be regularly working in Ipswich in - police claim the is now zero. Ms Goldsmith said the tactic helped her quit prostitution after three years on the street.