As a result of the study in which Salome Simon took part, Canadian and Kenyan scientists have uncovered clues in the blood of exposed but uninfected sex workers that might help AIDS vaccine researchers. The Globe and Mail accurately emphasized that the researchers have benefited handsomely from their findings, which have received international attention and led to increases in their funding, while their female research subjects remain stuck in the sex trade. "I feel they take advantage of me, because I've made such a big name all over the world [for the project], but I'm still in this business," Simon told the paper. That's a fair enough complaint. But it doesn't make Simon either a "sex slave" or "a medical guinea pig."