We've found 7 Far From Home tests

Abnormal Psychology Attention Deficit Hyperactivity Disorder Far From Home Post Traumatic Stress Disorder
Chapter 14-Psychological Disorders – Flashcards 58 terms
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Stephanie Landry
58 terms
Extracurricular Activities Far From Home Materials Physical Therapy Professionalism University
EKU Exam 1 NSC 252 – Flashcards 64 terms
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Ruth Blanco
64 terms
Far From Home Narrator The House World War 1
The Scarlet Ibis Test Questions – Flashcards 11 terms
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Margaret Bruce
11 terms
Along The Pacific Coast AP United States History AP World History Far From Home
AMS Test #2 52 terms
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Judith Simpson
52 terms
Far From Home Minority Group Members Racial Ethnic Group Social Problems
First chapter summary ( Sociology) 9 terms
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Kenneth Wheeler
9 terms
Cultural Beliefs And Practices Culture Changes Over Time Far From Home
Anthropology Test 3 – Flashcards 100 terms
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Donna Chou
100 terms
Ancient History Art And Architecture Far From Home Prehistoric Art
HUM 3&4 – Flashcards 30 terms
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Bettina Hugo
30 terms
Have you ever seen a beaming child proudly display a colorful logo-embroidered t-shirt as a prize from a recent family trip? There is a good chance that the shirt was sewn by child laborers who will never be able to afford such fun trips, new clothes, or vacation souvenirs (Independent Media Center, 2002). Every year, the trafficking and labor of children produces $10 billion worth of trade. It is endemic in desperately poor areas of the world. In countries where parents cannot afford to feed their families, selling a child’s labor to someone who can teach a trade and possibly send the child to school seems more reasonable than keeping children at home to starve. In other instances, children are orphaned or lured from desperate situations by the promise of opportunities and education in faraway cities. Often these promises are merely a marketing tool. Instead, children are crushed by the futility of their situation and the danger of their tasks. They find themselves far from home and often beaten or frightened into submission (LaFranier, 2006).
Nearly 211 million children between the ages of 5 and 14 are part of the worldwide work force and are engaged in work that falls under the international definitions of child labor (International Labor Organization, 2000). UNICEF counts seven main types of child labor, including domestic service, forced and bonded labor, commercial sexual exploitation, industrial or plantation labor, street work, and work for the family (Bellamy, 1997; Global Fund for Children, 2002). Much of this work, according to standards set in 1999 by the International Labor Organization (ILO), is “harmful or hazardous to health, safety, or morals of girls and boys under 18 years of age” (ILO/IPEC, 2003). Play the video to see children from Albania, the Philippines, and Nicaragua (in that order) — all of whom have been exploited in the workforce and in the sex trade.
More test answers on https://studyhippo.com/lifespan-development-chapter-13-2/
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