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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/ru/
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/en/
Data Source: un
Marina Tudtud Even as Super Typhoon Haiyan (Yolanda) took away people’s livelihoods, many displayed a firm resolve to secure alternative ways to earn a living. One such individual was Marina Tudtud of San Remigio, Northern Cebu. (...) “I had no idea how our family could cope, but thank goodness for the International Labour Organization’s (ILO) emergency employment,” said Marina who participated in the rubble-clearing sub-project in their community. “I saved the money I earned and with it bought a fishing boat for my husband.” He engaged in fishing to earn income for the family while they waited for the coconut trees to grow.
Language:English
Score: 1162140.8 - https://www.ilo.org/wcmsp5/gro...uments/article/wcms_526117.pdf
Data Source: un
I: Decision-making before departure Many people want to work abroad because they lack income earning opportunities at home and the possibility to earn much higher incomes abroad. (...) The hotel and restaurant sector is also relatively low paid, with 75 per cent earning less than £6 per hour and 34 per cent earning less than £4 per hour. (...) You are not required to make contributions if you earn less than £97 per week. If you earn more than £84 per week but less than £97, you will be treated as if contributions have been paid and so be eligible for benefits etc., but you will not actually have to make any contributions.
Language:English
Score: 1161533.2 - https://www.ilo.org/wcmsp5/gro...ts/publication/wcms_142269.pdf
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: 1159108.7 - https://www.fao.org/food-chain.../resources/storiesofchange/zh/
Data Source: un
She hopes that through sewing, she can earn enough money to return to her country and claim her nationality – for the very first time. (...) I want to establish my own tailoring shop, just like him, and earn enough money to return to my country and claim my nationality.” — Tosmin Every day, Tosmin alternates between the old-fashioned sewing machines at one corner and the group of 20 others sewing cloths in the other. Her goal is simple: she will become so skilled at sewing that she will earn enough money to go home. As soon as Tosmin returns, she aims to finally claim her identity as a Myanmar citizen.  
Language:English
Score: 1158139.9 - https://www.unicef.org/rosa/st...ohingya-children-tosmins-story
Data Source: un
This broad definition of “wages” is spelled out in Article 1 of the ILO Protection of Wages Convention, 1949 (No. 95):  "…the term wages means remuneration or earnings, however designated or calculated, capable of being expressed in terms of money and fixed by mutual agreement or by national laws or regulations, which are payable in virtue of a written or unwritten contract of employment by an employer to an employed person for work done or to be done or for services rendered or to be rendered". In this general sense, the term “wages” is often synonymous with terms such as “earnings” or “remuneration”. It does not include income from self-employment.  (...) Should the minimum wage apply to workers’ total earnings – or should it apply only to some of its components?
Language:English
Score: 1157993 - https://www.ilo.org/moscow/are...WCMS_439069/lang--en/index.htm
Data Source: un
Their house was built by the local authorities and is in bad condition. They survive on earnings from Apinya’s husband, who works at a tools and supplies shop where he makes around 4,000 baht a month ($114 USD). (...) Children are healthier, do better in school and have higher earning potential later in life. UNICEF Thailand/2016/Andy Brown Narinthip Pommarin with her children Ang Bao, 5 months, and Ang Ban in Samut Songkran province. (...) “After harvest, I work in other people’s farm and earn 200 baht a day. But I don’t have work every day.
Language:English
Score: 1157656.25 - https://www.unicef.org/thailan...rant-helps-vulnerable-families
Data Source: un
Now, they can go days without making any money and this means they have less food, and maybe just the food they catch.  (...) “Now it’s simple: some days I earn a little bit and we can eat. But somedays If I don’t earn, and I don’t earn 2 or 3 consecutive days, we will have nothing to eat so I have to borrow some food from other sellers. I sometimes buy on credit from other fish seller, or grocery store for some fish or one or two kilos of rice. If I could earn money tomorrow, I would pay them tomorrow.”
Language:English
Score: 1157152.6 - https://www.unicef.org/eap/stories/hoping-bright-future
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