The session 'Body and Labour' began with the statement that "2018 has been a life-changing year for women." The session proceeded with Nalini Jameela discussing her notable work, The Autobiography of a Sex Worker. In her book, she breaks taboos and writes about her romantic encounters as a sex worker. She discussed about her early life. T.V. Suneetha questioned her about the situation of men in Kerala. Jameela stated with Labour comes Body. She explicitly said that men changed their colours when they cross borders. She also stated that dual shades of men. She clearly explained the sexual molestation faced by women while travelling.
The second half of the session dealt with the objectification of women in cinema. During the session Sajitha Madathil stubbornly demanded equal pay for equal work. It is always the victim who is ill-treated in a rape case. Nalini Jameela pointed out that, "This society has this mentality that a prostitute has no self-respect. They are supposed to be touched." According to her there is an increase in the rate of sexual abuses with the introduction of hidden cameras and mobile phones. Sajitha Madathil pointed out the need for public toilets for women. She shared one of her experiences by saying that it is considered improper for a woman to ask for proper sanitary facilities. Nalini Jameela discussed about Chilla, an organisation for the protection of the children of sex workers. Nalini stated that society awaits a sex worker's daughter to follow her mother's footsteps. She supported the belief that in a patriarchal society prostitution enhances feminism.
"If a woman sleeps with multiple men she is slut-shamed, whereas when a man does the same, he is termed as a thug or a player." During the interaction with the audience there aroused a question of portrayal of women who stay out at night, which according to Sajitha Madathil is foolish.
The session concluded with the following quote, "Why can't people treat women for what they are, they are more than what their bodies are."