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Ma Nge Thein Chay and her three children depend mainly on the income her husband used to earn   working as a daily wager in random jobs. “My husband used to earn about 7,000 Myanmar kyats a day, but now no one asks for errands anymore. (...) Once, when the grant money came in late, I had to borrow some money from a monk. (...) “Even before the COVID-19 outbreak, each day my husband’s small earnings were always completely spent. We couldn’t save up any money and I could never really buy anything extra for my children.
Language:English
Score: 1247009.6 - https://www.unicef.org/myanmar...t-poverty-conflict-and-disease
Data Source: un
Importantly, this research found that while women typi- cally earn less than men and pay more in transfer fees, the average remittance amounts they send are the same as or even greater than those of men. (...) Women from these countries on average earn less than men, so their higher average remittance amounts suggest that women who do remit are sending home a larger por- tion of their earnings than men. (...) For Senegal, 83 percent of international migrant women send money compared to just 48 percent of their domestic counterparts. • While internal migrant women are more likely to carry home earnings than send them through a bank or other money sending service.
Language:English
Score: 1244755 - https://www.unwomen.org/sites/...from-selected-countries-en.pdf
Data Source: un
As for the average monthly wages earned in Malaysia, Filipina respondents earned 52 per cent higher incomes than Indonesian respondents. Filipina domestic workers earned a median of US$ 406, while Indonesian domestic workers earn a median of US$ 251 (See Table 3). (...) Half of the recipients said that they needed to repay the advanced money. Table 3. Comparison of income before, wage promised and wage earned in USD between Indonesian and Filipina respondents Indonesian Filipina Income before (USD) n=79 Wages promised (USD) n=91 Wages earned (USD) n=106 Income before (USD) n=140 Wages promised (USD) n=197 Wages earned (USD) n=203 Mean 126 256 264 217 405 402 Minimum 5 103 103 22 193 193 Maximum 374 734 734 1 200 604 676 Median 112 248 251 179 406 406 ILO Brief 5 Migration cost survey among Indonesian and Filipina domestic workersMigration cost survey among Indonesian and Filipina domestic workersMigration cost survey among Indonesian and Filipina domestic workersMigration cost survey among Indonesian and Filipina domestic workers in Malaysiain Malaysiain Malaysiain Malaysia Salary deductions related and unrelated to migration costs A significant proportion of migrant domestic workers experienced salary deductions during the course of employment in Malaysia.
Language:English
Score: 1241184 - https://www.ilo.org/wcmsp5/gro...ts/publication/wcms_758614.pdf
Data Source: un
Today, he is a refugee in neighbouring Niger and working as a tailor to earn enough money to keep his family alive in the city. 16 Nov 2012 Omar can make up to US$10 a day as a tailor in Niamey. (...) Today, he is a refugee in neighbouring Niger and working as a tailor to earn enough money to keep his family alive in the city. (...) Many of these largely invisible urban refugees remit some of the money they earn to their families back in Mali, but others face challenges becoming self-sufficient.
Language:English
Score: 1232944.6 - https://www.unhcr.org/hk/en/55...-get-by-in-the-big-city-2.html
Data Source: un
He thought going overseas to earn money would make me happy,” Laxmi describes. Hoping that migrating to find work would make their lives better, Laxmi’s husband took out a loan to go overseas. Now, most of the money he sends goes towards paying that debt. “He does not earn much abroad. If we fail to pay interest on time, the money lender fines us the equivalent of double the interest.”
Language:English
Score: 1231329.1 - https://www.fao.org/fao-stories/article/en/c/1062925/
Data Source: un
While his wife took care of the children and the house, Hafeezullah earned a living for all of them by growing rice and wheat. (...) “Finally, we had enough money to avoid taking a loan,” says Hafeezullah. (...) “I will use all the lessons from the FAO  and ACTED training more stringently, so that I can have better yields, earn more income and do not have to worry about the money ever again,” says Hafeezullah.
Language:English
Score: 1226748.2 - https://www.fao.org/pakistan/p...s-bring-harvest-once-again/en/
Data Source: un
In fact, for two-thirds of those interviewed, earning, or the prospect of earning in their home countries, did not hold them back from travelling. (...) And when I go back to my home country, I don’t think I will come back” – Mahamadou   “It was all to earn money. Thinking of my mom and my dad. My big sister. (...) A higher proportion of women were sending money back – even among those not earning.  But when it comes to crime, women are suffering more, with a higher proportion falling victim to a crime in the six months prior to being interviewed, than men, and significantly higher instances of sexual assault. 
Language:English
Score: 1224914.55 - https://news.un.org/en/story/2019/10/1049641
Data Source: un
“It’s never been an easy life, and every cent we earn is spent on the essentials – food, clothing, rent, and medicines. (...) “But it won’t be long before he needs to go out and earn money the same way I do.” School is not part of the family’s plan for their children.  (...) On average, Shadi manages to earn some LBP10,000 a day (around $0.66 at black market exchange rates in 2021 first quarter) to feed, clothe and shelter his nine children.  
Language:English
Score: 1224180.5 - https://www.unicef.org/lebanon...ulation-now-below-poverty-line
Data Source: un
Satchel is looking to use DeFi to enable communities around schools to pool money together and earn income for their community.  Meet Satchel, a Blockchain at Berkeley Project Satchel allows people in a community (around a school) to pool money together, which can be lent out to earn interest. (...) The Satchel team User journey for different users of the Satchel Web Application An example of how someone may use Satchel is provided below:  Parent of student at a school provides $100 USD to Satchel  Satchel lends out the $100 USD using the DeFi Service to earn between 3% and 5% per year on the principal amount  At the end of the year, the parent receives the earned income (e.g., 4% of $100 USD to provide the parent $4 USD)  The earned amount, $4 USD, is split 50/50 between the parent and the school  The team conducted design research to make the DeFi lending service and mobile application easy to use. 
Language:English
Score: 1223663.9 - https://www.unicef.org/innovat...ing-income-benefit-communities
Data Source: un
What migrants send back home represents only 15 per cent of what they earn On average, migrant workers send between US$200 and $300 home every one or two months. Contrary maybe to popular belief, this represents only 15 per cent of what they earn: the rest –85 per cent – stays in the countries where they actually earn the money, and is re-ingested into the local economy, or saved. 3. (...) Technical innovations, in particular mobile technologies, digitalization and blockchain can fundamentally transform the markets, coupled with a more conducive regulatory environment. 4. The money received is key in helping millions out of poverty Although the money sent represents only 15 per cent of the money earned by migrants in the host countries, it is often a major part of a household’s total income in the countries of origin and, as such, represents a lifeline for millions of families.
Language:English
Score: 1076652.7 - https://www.un.org/development...lation/remittances-matter.html
Data Source: un