In general overview the issue covered is the deploring condition of the woman labor at India, the condition of those kids having distended belies and the men are forced to into lurching around in the process of beginning for what to eat(rice) by the eventually comes to die. The tea plantation program was profit oriented thus ending up to disregard the essence of human life. It is clearly evident on the way the residence of the tea hinterlands experienced high rate of diseases, malnutrition and hunger (Cabezas, 2007 p. 140).
The flowers producing industry are commonly known to have exploitative workers conditions in the entire globe. In Colombia flower firms, the laborer who are mostly women are expose to a minim mum wage and unfavorable terms of employments that is they work on short and fixed term contracts. American politics and views on the issue of terrorism have lead to the injustices and humiliation of the women of Guatemalan. Though it was not purposed to happen the results were so devastating. The flowers and ornament industries in America gets their labour from the female gender. They receive a minimum wage of below approximately $5 to $6 hence contributing to higher poverty levels (Cabezas, 2007 p. 144)
On personal perspective the poverty and mistreatment of women in both the tea and flower industries is contributed by the neglects of the human factor and importance of the women and children in the society. It also pin point the level of hardship that the society is faced with leading to women seeking employment in the industries that demand for lots of labour (Cabezas, 2007 p. 147)
The main issues are the wage paid to women working the industries which ids term as the factors that are influencing their poverty levels. The woman labour in the tea and flower industry are paid a very low wage on the services provide which does not cater for the full basic need thus leading to poor condition in the entire society.
Cabezas, Amalia L., Ellen Reese, and Marguerite R. Waller. The wages of empire: neoliberal policies, repression, and women's poverty. Boulder: Paradigm Publishers, 2007. Print.