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Most migrants were moving for socio-economic reasons. Many expected to earn seven times more pay in Saudi Arabia than in Ethiopia. (...) Researchers spoke to 18-year-old Bourhan, who was looking to earn a lot of money in Saudi Arabia.  It took him a week to get from his village in Ethiopia to Obock.  (...) “I have friends who have earned money in Saudi Arabia and now have beautiful lives in Ethiopia.
Language:English
Score: 1178241.1 - https://www.un.org/africarenew...ulf-finds-many-unaware-dangers
Data Source: un
The parents hardly make enough money to feed their children, but his pack of cigarettes is bought every day. Recently he started coughing very badly and could hardly work. He stopped earning any money and the little money that the mother made was spent on medicines to try to cure her husband. (...) The inclusion of the WHO Framework Convention on Tobacco Control as a Target 3.a of the SDGs is a real step forward to promote development. Money saved on tobacco and on curing the illnesses caused by tobacco can be used in food and education.
Language:English
Score: 1174232.6 - https://www.who.int/fctc/media...18/sdgs-series-zero-hunger/en/
Data Source: un
The post What digital money can do for cities appeared first on ITU Hub. Crypto token launches in Miami to generate city revenue As cities seek innovative approaches to boost funding, a new programmable crypto token called MiamiCoin could earn “millions of dollars” for the city, according to Miami's mayor. (...) Welcoming the next phase of innovation in digital currency Digital transactions, payment systems and money itself are evolving. Discover the latest in digital currency innovation and what to expect in the immediate future.
Language:English
Score: 1174232.6 - https://www.itu.int/hub/tag/digital-fiat-currency/feed/
Data Source: un
When it comes to remittances, however, sex and gender are a key differentiating factor. Men send more money than women do. This is a direct function of income because men have higher earnings and can afford to send more. (...) Women remittance senders are also a case of gender inequality because their low income status is not commensurable with their education: overall women are better educated than men but they earn less than males. Another gender characteristic is that men send predominantly to their parent and wives and tend to send more money to the wife than to the parents. (...) Second, women tend to receive more money than men but they also are less likely to have a paid job or to earn more money.
Language:English
Score: 1172576.6 - https://www.un.org/womenwatch/...SW%20HLP%20Manuel%20Orozco.pdf
Data Source: un
Luckily, Kajal was able to join Access Bangladesh Foundation, where she learned how to sew and earn some money. Later she learned that Access Bangladesh, with support from International Labour Organization (ILO), was providing technical support for skill-based activities for persons for disabilities. (...) I hope all women learn to do something that earns money. Otherwise we are at other people’s mercy. (...) Mushroom cultivation appears to be a perfect model of a green enterprise that can be set up at low cost and replicated easily to empower those with challenged mobility to earn from home. Access Bangladesh plans to form cooperatives and a brand name to promote this product in local supermarkets, hotels and restaurants.
Language:English
Score: 1172569.2 - www.ilo.org/dhaka/Infor...WCMS_451901/lang--en/index.htm
Data Source: un
Luckily, Kajal was able to join Access Bangladesh Foundation, where she learned how to sew and earn some money. Later she learned that Access Bangladesh, with support from International Labour Organization (ILO), was providing technical support for skill-based activities for persons for disabilities. (...) I hope all women learn to do something that earns money. Otherwise we are at other people’s mercy. (...) Mushroom cultivation appears to be a perfect model of a green enterprise that can be set up at low cost and replicated easily to empower those with challenged mobility to earn from home. Access Bangladesh plans to form cooperatives and a brand name to promote this product in local supermarkets, hotels and restaurants.
Language:English
Score: 1172569.2 - https://www.ilo.org/dhaka/Info...WCMS_451901/lang--en/index.htm
Data Source: un
Search Close Search UNICEF Fulltext search Max Article Reflections on CRC Article 34 The government should protect children from sexual exploitation (being taken advantage of) and sexual abuse, including by people forcing children to have sex for money, or making sexual pictures or films of them. (...) I know all the women and children who, like me, work the street to earn money for their families. Money my family doesn’t always see, much less enjoy, because I’d be lucky to earn my cut of 1000 Rupiah a day.
Language:English
Score: 1171413.1 - https://www.unicef.org/indones...ies/reflections-crc-article-34
Data Source: un
In rural areas across the country, family-based poultry production plays multiple roles: improving nutrition, as it produces meat and eggs for home consumption; incrementing earnings, through sale of eggs and birds; and bringing social recognition to entrepreneurs, as well as confidence in vaccinators. (...) Poultry is her source income and the money earned from selling birds and eggs remains under her control. She uses the money to meet simple requests by her three children and to contribute to family expenditures; a small amount remains for herself.
Language:English
Score: 1171166.2 - https://www.fao.org/food-chain.../resources/storiesofchange/fr/
Data Source: un
In rural areas across the country, family-based poultry production plays multiple roles: improving nutrition, as it produces meat and eggs for home consumption; incrementing earnings, through sale of eggs and birds; and bringing social recognition to entrepreneurs, as well as confidence in vaccinators. (...) Poultry is her source income and the money earned from selling birds and eggs remains under her control. She uses the money to meet simple requests by her three children and to contribute to family expenditures; a small amount remains for herself.
Language:English
Score: 1171166.2 - https://www.fao.org/food-chain.../resources/storiesofchange/es/
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