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Profits were never enough and she had to work part-time on a farm nearby to earn some extra money. Natalina lives in Lonyori, a small village in Ikwoto County, Eastern Equatoria, one of the poorest and most mountainous areas of South Sudan. Natalina’s family used to produce only cereals like sorghum, maize, millet and a few other wild vegetables like jew's mallow – kudra or okra, but as she says “I had no money to feed my seven children and send them to school.” (...) In early February 2020, she was able to harvest 50 kg of cowpea leaves and collard, abundant okra and tomatoes, and earn the equivalent of USD 150 by selling her produce at the market.
Language:English
Score: 1197832.8 - https://www.fao.org/south-suda...ws/detail-events/en/c/1379612/
Data Source: un
(UN, 2016(2) The High Level Panel on Illicit Financial Flows from Africa (2015) and GFI: IFFs as “money illegally earned, transferred or used” The European Parliament (2015): IFFs are “all unrecorded private financial outflows involving capital that is illegally earned, transferred or utilized” OECD (2013): IFFs are “a set of methods and practices aimed at transferring financial capital out of a country in contravention of national or international laws.” World Bank (2016): IFFs “Now generally refers to cross-border movement of capital associated with illegal activity or more explicitly, money that is illegally earned, transferred or used that crosses borders.
Language:English
Score: 1191747.1 - https://www.un.org/esa/ffd/wp-...CTM_Presentation_Ndikumana.pdf
Data Source: un
I also want to be able to earn enough to look after my family. unicef Liberia I help my father in a vegetable patch he cultivates behind our home. My father is retired, does not have a steady income anymore, and now barely earns enough to support the family. The little money he earns comes from selling vegetables cultivated in the small garden. (...) Most times, I do not have enough money for the trip, which costs US$ 0.12 cents (Euro 0.11 cents) each way.
Language:English
Score: 1190805.3 - https://www.unicef.org/liberia/stories/story-joyce-kekulah
Data Source: un
Members have agreed to share small profit from the sale of the fish and use the rest of the money to expand with two more ponds. The group expects to harvest 2500 kgs of fish that will earn them UGX 20,000,000 (about US $6,000).  (...) While for Obong this means more earnings from sale of fish fingerlings, for many other farmers interested in fish farming, this means they can access quality and affordable fish seed anytime. (...) “We plan to sell our fish once matured and we will use the money to acquire more cages.  I am also saving earnings so that in future I can buy my own cages and continue fish farming because the money I earn from ‘boda boda’ is not enough,” says Uvon.
Language:English
Score: 1188757.6 - https://www.fao.org/africa/news/detail-news/en/c/409449/
Data Source: un
. • CREDIT AT ZERO INTEREST RATE In order to be granted a credit (the possibility of spending before having earned your own money) you have to be willing to provide the community with your own work. • “MONEY” is created to fulfill a specific function: to allow production and transactions to take place. It is us who decide for what purposes money is used for. PAR: an example Bob PaulAlice Par 0 Par -200 Par +20 Par -120 Par 0 Par +200 Par 0 Par +200 Par +100 Ham & Cheese Par 200 Haircut Par 100 Par -200 Sandwiches Par 220 Par -220 Par -220 Currently active in 8 cities.
Language:English
Score: 1186846.5 - https://www.itu.int/en/ITU-T/w...ts/Sebastian%20Valdecantos.pdf
Data Source: un
“I gained more freedom as I earned more money. This would not be possible without the support of the good people that I met in Thailand.” (...) Image “I thought only men could do things like protect the family and earn money – the traditional roles of the father. (...) But, one day, I realized that I was working like he did, earning money like he did, and I was protecting my daughter, probably better than he did.”
Language:English
Score: 1186769.1 - https://www.unwomen.org/en/new...-violence-in-their-communities
Data Source: un
How can we rebuild?” Assad earns a salary of LBP1,000,000 every month. He regards himself as among the fortunate few to have an income. (...) Driven by the need to earn more money, two of his children now work. Combined, they receive LBP80,000 (around US$4), with which the family buys seven bread rolls. (...) His earnings enable Ahmad to buy food for his siblings.
Language:English
Score: 1183012.5 - https://www.unicef.org/lebanon...open-air-we-just-want-get-help
Data Source: un
On one very good day, Aimable earned 10,000 francs from begging, equivalent to around US$5. (...) They were their own family. They pooled the money they collected. Even if one child made less than the others, they distributed the earnings equally. (...) Stop going in the street and asking people for money. Live with your parents and siblings and be a family.
Language:English
Score: 1181895.4 - https://www.unicef.org/stories...reet-childs-experience-burundi
Data Source: un
However, with the little earnings she makes in addition from sporadic piecework, Filesi has to choose between buying farm inputs or daily food: “Immediate food needs win. (...) This puts Filesi in a dilemma as she needs to make a choice between catering for her own field and earning quick cash for her daily meals on other peoples’  farms. (...) Filesi says she constantly resists a desperation to stop children from going to school so that they  help her earn more from piecework. “I want them to learn until their dreams come true.
Language:English
Score: 1178372.9 - https://www.unicef.org/malawi/stories/surviving-lean-season
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