In May, Namibian sex workers called for City Police Chief Abraham Kanime to hold a round table meeting with them about a new municipal law, which would see both sex workers and clients being arrested. Rights Not Rescue director Nikodemus Aoxamub, also known as Mama Africa, said the municipal law must be put on hold and all stakeholders must be engaged in proper discussions. Aoxmub said because Namibia is a democratic country, law enforcement officials should inform sex workers when they discuss important issues that could negatively affect thousands of Namibian families who survive from sex work. Speaking at a media conference, Aoxamub said sex work should be decriminalised and seen like any other profession, so that sex workers can pay tax. Speaking at the same media conference, Out-Right Namibia ORN director Linda Baumann said citizens should be able to decide what they do with their bodies and not government. Why do the police not create a safe place for dialogue?
Prostitution in Namibia
Namibia: Sex At 13 - hamboodystrong.com
AS WE head into the Easter weekend, help keep the circle of life going by observing social distancing. Enjoy the break but don't break the chain! Never has so much depended on so many: All of us. Be sensible, take care, and stay safe…. NAMIBIAN insurance companies and medical aid funds have been directed to offer clients payment holidays, but to continue processing claims and treating defaulters as members until Covid passes. A NON-governmental organisation will conduct a survey to assess the awareness and need in Namibian communities during the Covid pandemic.
Sex workers in Namibia demand showdown with Kanime, and to pay tax
Prostitution in Namibia is legal    and a highly prevalent common practice. Human trafficking ,  child prostitution  and HIV  are problems in the country. Prostitution takes place all over the country, particularly in border areas, transport corridors, Walvis Bay and the capital Windhoek.
A LARGE section of pupils engage in sexual activities before they reach the age of 13 years, while the abuse of drugs has also increased among pupils aged 12 and younger. The health deputy permanent secretary, Norbert Foster, revealed these statistics at the first National School Health Forum held in the capital yesterday. These are pupils who use cigarettes before the age of 14 years. Some of the main objectives of the forum are that attitudes and practices of school-going children should improve, through increased awareness and knowledge on the prevention, treatment, care and rehabilitation of the most common childhood diseases.