street children

Street children are a term used to refer to children who live on the streets. They are lived in the streets for years. Street children describe children who live or work on the streets. Some of these children live with their families. Most children on the streets are between the ages of about 5 and 18 years old, may be increase of 18 years. Street children live in abandoned buildings, cardboard boxes, parks or on the street itself. Street children are those that are not taken care of by parents or other protective guardians. They are seeped in the streets. Street children spend some time in the streets and sleep in a house with ill-prepared adults. Street children exist in many major cities, especially in developing countries. Children of the street actually live on the street (or outside of a normal family environment). Family ties may exist but are tenuous and are maintained only casually or occur


street children in Asia

There are up to one million children held in sex slavery and prostitution in Asia, Street children are young people who spend all time living and working on the streets of the world’s cities.
who usually come from large families, with six to ten children per family.The working street child works from 6 to 16 hours.They are found street children in Vietnam, China, Cambodia, Thailand, the Philippines, Sri Lanka, India, Pakistan, Bangladesh and Taiwan.

More often, however, children are abducted and sold to syndicates or brokers who pass them on to brothel operators for several hundred dollars each.Poverty is often cited as the reason for child prostitution's boom in Asia, Up to 200,000 women and children are sold into servitude in Pakistan each year, many abducted in Bangladesh and sold for sex.In 1993 Thai legislator Narong Noyomthai said at least 150 underage girls from Burma and china, In some countries children are tricked by foreigners, paedophiles who stay in an Asian country for longer periods, frequent its sun-kissed beaches or live there as retirees.

ECPAT says there remains at least 40 brothels, complexes of more than 100 filthy cubicles where mostly Burmese girls are forced to have 30 customers a night. ECPAT is trying to educate families, especially in rural Asia, ''to see that they do not have to sell their children''. A children's book in Tailand talks about child street children and has talks of street children to discuss the problem

ليست هناك تعليقات:

إرسال تعليق