The Human Rights Watch observes, “In June 2007, 500 middle school children in the western territory of Sichuan were found actively in work for 14 hours in a factory in Dongguan, Guangdong Province, as part of their summer employment. The children were provided with inadequate food and were forced to live in clustered dormitories. This led to health issues. Also, children were charged for production errors”. Another drawback for child labourers is the interference of education.
There is a dire need for the change in laws on marital rape and criminalising it. The punishment for marital rape should be the same as prescribed for rape under section 376 of IPC. Although most Indian women feel protected under the Protection of Women from Domestic Violence Act, still there are many loopholes in it for it doesn’t include marital rape. The only entitlements a wife has under the law, is to bring action for criminal assault, inquiry or matrimonial relief but no liability is cast by law for marital rape, which needs to be recognised to protect the dignity of the women in our country being a fundamental
According to the article "Child Trafficking" on Soroptimist.org "Some are lured with offers of legitimate and legal work as shop assistants or waitresses, others are promised marriage, educational opportunities and a better life. Still others are sold into trafficking by boyfriends, friends, neighbors, or even parents." ("Child Trafficking"). So, when the girls find what they want they really do not know what is going to happen, they go thinking that it 's going to be good for them not knowing what could happen. These girls end up in a brothel for many reasons which some would be, poverty, desperate to find a job, wanting to get married, trying to be someone in life, and some are just sold when they are young.
Being moved and forced into urbanization was a little bit of a struggle at first knowing it was hard for her to procreate. The Joys of Motherhood takes place during a very important time in Africa when urbanization was to happening. Nnu Ego’s life begins to slowly change when she starts working in this informal economy. She is barely able to make a small income by selling cigarettes and matches individually. At first she really enjoyed making her own income and being able to spend her money as she likes.
Domestic violence, for instance, is more common in poor households than in more affluent households. In most poor households, only the male partner is employed while the wife is left to care for the house and the children. Unemployed, the wife becomes increasingly dependent on her husband most especially when they have children already. As observed by scholars, “maltreated wives may have little or no income of their own and thus may believe that they would not be able to support themselves or their children if they are to leave the abusive relationship” (Nolan, & Juliao). Aside from economic dependency, most women are emotionally attached to their partners thinking that they would not be able to find any other relationship apart from what they currently have.
young girls are trafficked to other countries through illegal means and they spend their whole life in serving customers and living in hell. Even sometimes police doesn’t interfere in some cases. But now they have changed they are taking it very seriously and doing their best. If you are born in poor family there are chances to trafficked and if you are a girl then its more higher. In villages people are from small family often sell their children.
Louisa may have played with the plot a bit; for instance, instead of showing the poor that money wasn’t everything, she could’ve showed the rich that money wasn’t everything (for most of the time they are the conceited). Alcott may’ve written about a girl from a well-rounded family, with an obscene amount of capital, marry a less fortunate boy. It was, also, brought to my attention, that underprivileged women had usually ended with the propitious boy, showing that women were always taken care by a more powerful, more beneficial
Rich women didn’t want to work, and they didn’t need to if they found a husband that they could take care of and live alongside. Since men often brought in the income, marriage was often necessary to keep a roof over the head of some women (vlmcbeath). For women that couldn’t marry rich, however, they often had to work. This was a relatively newer thing for women at this time, so only some jobs were available. These workers worked in domestic service, needlework, laundry, factories, or farming (vlmcbeath).
Yunus understood that a couple of dollars in credit would inconceivably enhance the lady's life by empowering her to make a reasonable profit for her works by getting away from the usury of the nearby cash banks. He advanced her the cash and afterward found that there were around forty other ladies in the town in the same budgetary position. By then, the thought started to develop from an out-of- pocket credit to a little giving establishment, later called the Grameen Bank. ("Grameen" implies town or
Maintenance of children has been a major child welfare issue in Ghana for several decades. As far back as 1955, the most frequent clients at the Department of Social Welfare (DSW) were women seeking maintenance for children (Frimpong-Manso, 2014). It dominates cases handled by institutions providing services for children and women (Ankrah, 1965). Currently, about 40 percent of all cases handled by DSW relate to non maintenance of children (Child Frontiers, 2011). Similar evidence abounds from the records of Domestic Violence and Victims