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Anthropologist Laura Miller argues in her research that the majority of enjo-kōsai dates consists of groups of girls going with a group of older men to a karaoke bar for several hours and being paid for their time.

Furthermore, in a 1998 survey by the Asian Women's Fund, researchers found that fewer than 10 percent of all high school girls engage in enjo-kōsai and over 90 percent of the girls interviewed attested to feeling uncomfortable with the exchange or purchase of sexual services for money.

Feminists such as Chizuko Ueno point out that the accidental access of girls to this dating market was not a matter of ethics, but of probability.

Sooner or later, these girls and young women would, in a desire for financial independence, tap into this market for their own empowerment.

Conversation over the controversy of enjo-kōsai even finds its way into shows geared toward girls (shōjo) between the ages of 11 and 14 in the form of the highly popular Super Gals! During the first episode of the series, straight A student Aya goes on subsidized dates because she wants to have money and fun like the other girls, but also because her strict parents and schedule do not allow her to have a job.

Within Japan, the media tends to show enjo-kōsai in a rather negative light.

The typical scenario involves a girl desperate for money, so she decides to partake in enjo-kōsai.

She does use her computer to arrange dates over the internet, under the name Juliet...

but instead of going through them, she uses her child Julia to rob her "suitors" and beat them up.

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