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Egyptian sex phot com

“They understood that international exposure could back fire on their business,” she says. “Child labor is a dominating phenomenon in Egypt,” reads the opening line of a 2011 report on child workers by the Faculty of Economics and Political Science at Cairo University.Between 3 and 15 percent of Egyptian children have been classified as child laborers, or between 1.3 million and 3 million children.

We can state that nowadays there are two main types of - those who follow all arabic Muslim traditions and modern feminized ladies which feel they are equal with their men.And local husbands respectfully call their beloved wives "Madame".Their character and passion can be seen, perhaps, better in a famous charming and magical belly dance.Most of women who follow Muslim traditions, live in rural places and villages.The "average" woman in this country gives birth to 5 children, and families living in villages have 7, 8 and even more kids!But efforts to raise awareness of the problem, get the child workers back in school and train them for less dangerous jobs did little to improve the situation—which has been exacerbated by the economic instability that followed the ouster of President Hosni Mubarak in 2011.

Change is unlikely to come quickly, but Abdelaziz remains hopeful. Beyond illuminating the issue, she has donated her photos to a local charity that provides alternatives to lives in the mines.“Sending children to work is an easy way to increase a family’s income.

Many of them are children as young as 10; the youngest workers follow the stone-cutting machines, stacking bricks and bagging the ever-present dust. attempts to illuminate this dark corner of the Egyptian workforce.

Employing children in the mines is illegal, so it is no surprise then that most quarry owners refused Abdelaziz entry.

“Many children working there die prematurely, from electrocution or from injury due to heavy machinery.

Also common are permanent injuries such as the loss of an arm or a leg.”Menya, on the banks of the Nile River 150 miles south of the Egyptian capital, has more than 300 quarries employing 15,000 people.

That makes the work very appealing to a family on the edge.