2016 Rio Olympics

2016 Rio Olympics: sex is almost as big as sports

By on
Photo courtesy: Shawn Carpenter/Flickr.com
Are the athletes safe?

While fun and games are the main focus during the 2016 Rio Olympics in an effort to foster values, unity and peace through sportsmanship, the next big thing is more or less an ubiquitous one: sex.

As young competitors at the peak of their lives gather in Rio, sex workers are eager to unite with them and other guests through a different type of activity in mind. Otherwise, why would the 2016 Rio Olympics have a stockpile of 450,000 condoms?

ALSO READ: Pele cleared to light up Olympic cauldron in 2016 Rio Olympics in Brazil

As athletes aim for gold, around 12,000 sex workers vie for financial opportunities with prostitution being legal in Brazil. The Daily Mail reported an escort woman say, “People will come to my city to win a gold medal at the Olympics but for me it will be the gold in my pockets that will make me a winner.”

And don’t expect Olympic Village quality issues to bar sex in 2016 Rio Olympics. Faulty wiring, leaks in walls, blocked toilets and drainage won’t be able to stop raging sex hormones in the sexiest place on earth.

ALSO READ: Five additional sports for Tokyo 2020 Olympics approved by IOC

Unfortunately, the Rio Olympics has already reported sex abuses days before the games.

Yesterday, a member of the Moroccan boxing team has been arrested on suspicion of sexually assaulting two Brazilian women.

Hassan Saada, a light heavyweight boxer, reportedly assaulted two housekeepers after he requested them to have his room cleaned up, and trapped them inside.

According to CBS News, police chief investigator Carolina Salomao told reporters, “They were cleaning the room right across his, and he assaulted them. He groped the breast of one of them and touched the other woman’s thigh. They were able to get out.”

In another report, a child sex ring operation was nabbed by police close to the Olympic stadium. In a report by the Daily Star, criminals rented a posh apartment overlooking the stadium and lured girls as young 14 to 21 years of age.

The group used social media, inviting girls who wished to become models actresses and promised them careers in the entertainment business.

In turned out that the girls were duped and forced to have sex with clients in seedy parties.

Photo courtesy: Shawn Carpenter/Flickr.com

To Top