France has overhauled prostitution laws by making it illegal to pay for sex.
Economists at Michigan State University found a correlation between Ashley Madison accounts and corporate culture.
A guide to Wall Street’s favorite restaurants: Where do they take their mistress? their wife? their clients? Turney Duff has the lowdown.
One unlikely club is making a nice profit during the two-week deer season in the backwoods of Michigan's Upper Peninsula.
According to one marketing expert, Playboy's rebranding strategy will require it to "spin straw into gold."
MysteryVibe has all the characteristics of a winning startup, but finding funding was challenge, until the Rise Hong Kong tech conference.
Activists are campaigning against the sale of so-called sex robots, which may be "harmful and contribute to inequalities in society."
Demand from swelling Chinese tourists has buoyed demand for Okamoto condoms, the Financial Times reports.
CNBC's Mary Thompson reports on soaring sex stocks. AshleyMadison.com, a site for cheating spouses, is preparing to go public. And RCI Hospitality, which runs men's clubs, recently reported record sales.
A French prosecutor asked a criminal court to acquit former IMF head Dominique Strauss-Kahn of a pimping charge for his role in an organized sex ring.
A swinger's club has set up in a Financial District office building, disturbing fellow tenants and neighbors throughout the workday.
Love Cloud Vegas is an airline where people pay to go airborne so they can join the Mile High Club.
Street walkers are still around, but escorts have taken to the Web and seen a surge of interest and a perceived lower risk of arrest.
Georgia police are reconsidering a 2013 heroin overdose death of a man connected to the woman charged in the death of a Google executive.
They already know what rock'n'roll is worth, so now Britain's statisticians are getting to grips with sex and drugs in a bid to give a broader view of the economy.
The New York Police Department will no longer confiscate unused condoms from suspected sex workers to be used as evidence of prostitution.
A new business model is being adopted by prostitutes. They now do their transactions on the Internet where they feel safer and can get more money.
A recent acquisition shows how bedroom novelties have aroused the interest of private equity firm Brookstone Partners.
CTV reporter Omar Sachedina provides insight into the Canadian Supreme Court striking down anti-prostitution laws.
The decline in Nevada's brothel business can be blamed on two things: Less spending money and the Internet. Yet some manage to thrive.