The world of the 21st century does not change much when one considers the presence of slavery, and human trafficking is still happening, and the footsteps of ancient Americans who abducted the Africans from their farmlands, and bring the victims to the foreign land where they serve as labor, and they performed heinous tasks, but they did not even have basic human rights, and therefore, they would expend themselves needlessly with the passage of time.
The industry of pornography is yet another example of an institution that sells human bodies in order to make money, and the performers have to go home as they enter into the late years of life (Halttunen, 304). The engagement as a porn-star cause people to lose their best time in front of the camera, and they have to spend the worst ones off-camera, and the artists have to remain without clothes in both circumstances. The girls who come out of porno industry will not get a respectable job in the world of conventional setup, and therefore, they will have to unofficially sell their bodies in order to pay their bills, and they will officially perform tasks of bartenders and deliver pizzas at best.
The mechanisms of the society those openly used females as instruments of pleasure transformed to add the attribute of technology, and the old Roman and Greek empires were leading the world in this regard, and Arabs were not lagging behind either (Ward, 246). The world went through the process of apparent modernization, but the underlying factors those crafted the image of the women remained the same, and now, the slavery became a worst concept because before, the people were forced to the abovementioned condition, but nowadays, the humans are willingly participating into the practice that we refer to as job creation, and once, a capitalist pays his or her labor some amount of money then, the payer has explicit right to control the lives of apparent “employees”.
Halttunen, Karen. "Humanitarianism and the Pornography of Pain in Anglo-American Culture." The American Historical Review 100.2 (1995): 303-334. Online.
Ward, Abigail. "Postcolonial Interventions into the Archive of Slavery: Transforming Documents into Monuments in Beryl Gilroy’s Stedman and Joanna." The Journal of Commonwealth Literature 45.2 (2010): 245-258. Online.