The group of Iraqi girls jump onto the stage at the al-Rawabi club, their long black hair swinging, their young faces caked with makeup. Iraqi pop music booms out as they sway and dance under flashing strobe lights.
Nearby, a woman nicknamed At'outa meets her paying dates — men who hand over US$90 (€65) a night for companionship and sex.
"Men and boys are most likely to be deported, so women sometimes work illegally, but have no protection from employer abuse," the New York-based Women's Commission for Refugee Women and Children said in a recent report.
After a fact-finding trip to Jordan, the group said it heard accounts of women and girls turning to prostitution. But its report provided few details.