Why are these girls stunned to leave Nepal?

Why are these girls stunned to leave Nepal?

The year 2015 earthquake was very painful for Nepal. Many people's life changed forever. It had a very bad effect on the lives of the girls living in Nepal.

Since the year 2015, smuggling of girls from Nepal has suddenly increased and social media has made the smugglers work very easy. Journalist Wiki Sprut arrived in Nepal to inquire about this issue

The laughing around the building and the sound of the songs resonates. Gradually the traffic sounds are also included in it.

In the orange color, the walls of this building and turquoise, pink colored scarves are being seen as an attempt to improve the mental state of the women living here.

Located in Kathmandu, this building is like a safe house for the women brought out of the clutches of the body trade. Here these women are being supported to move forward in their life.

I have come here to meet the 35 year old moonlight.

About a year back, a stranger sent a request to him on Facebook. Chandni accepted this friend request. Shortly after this, both of the people started talking to each other in the Private Message box. This stranger was an agent of gangs smuggling women.

While waiting for the moonlight, I look outside the window, then rain drops in yellowish dust appear to fall on the road.

The Himalaya Mountains crossed the northern tip of Nepal, are hidden in smoke and haze.

Looking back at the Himalaya lost in the mist, my voice comes from Sujata's translator.

She says, "This city is being rebuilt once again."

After the earthquake of 2015, the city of Kathmandu was devastated. It seems that natural calamities proved to be worthwhile for the industry that stood for buildings and also for smugglers of women.

Even before the earthquake, the body trade in Kathmandu was booming, which is no less than a slave practice in today's era. After the earthquake, making money for the people who were separated from their families became a necessity.

According to the Indian Border Force, the number of women who have been trafficked after earthquake has increased by 500 percent.

Charimaya Tamang, who runs this safe house, tells me that in 1990 she had to be a victim of smuggling.

They were kidnapped after giving intoxicants, after which they were brought to a brothel in India.

Tamarang explains that the new technology has made a new life in this business.

Tamang says, "Social media has helped a lot of agents, now they do not have to go to the villages in search of girls, they can find their potential victim on the internet and send them their message with one click."

We were talking about that when the door opens then the moonlight embraces me.

Chandni tells that his story also started with such a friend request.

She says, "There was a person on Facebook who talked to my sister, he also added me as a friend and we started talking, after that he told me that I could get a very good salary in Iraq. He and I never met him, but one day he sent me some passport and a visa. "

Chandni's family lost their house in the earthquake. When the smugglers started negotiating with him, he was living in a temporary camp at that time.

This agent was talking to Chandni's sister for a long time and was also trying to prepare both.

After the earthquake, he got a chance when he succeeded in his mission.

After sending the passport, the agent told Chandni that his job was ready and one person was ready to keep him as the guardian of the house in Iraq.

After this, he sent a person to call Chandni to Delhi. This agent called this person his brother.

Instead of catching Iraq's flight when he returned to Delhi, Chandni was kept in a hotel room for 18 weeks with 18 other women.

While listening to moonlight, when I try to get some insight into it, the moonlight starts looking at the other side.

Sprinkled tears are clearly visible in his eyes. I asked him what thoughts were coming in his mind when he was locked in that room.

Listening to these questions, Moonlight says to her, "I knew that I was being sold."

Chandni, like all other Nepali girls, grew up listening to stories that shook the body trade.

It is advisable to avoid getting older children in all circumstances.

This is a danger which these girls want to raise consciously because it gives them the opportunity to change the fate of their family and their family.

It is not a strange thing to leave your country in search of work in Nepal. But girls may be risky to leave their home and go in search of work.

It is so dangerous that a disputed law says that women under 30 can not go out without the permission of their husbands or family members.

Like the moonlight, many other young women have been troubled by the lack of opportunities before a great opportunity comes.

She says, "Everybody in my family works on the farm, it is difficult and I do not like it, that work can not earn even more money."

She does not want to marry now.

Laughing Chandni says, "According to me, the status of married women is also not good because I have seen many men scurrying."

My translator Sujata also seems to be smiling while making the words of Chandni say worthy of me.

My eyes are wet with tears but seeing both laughing, I too smile.

Chandni says that she does not like the idea that there is a need for a man to move forward in life.

Before leaving this safe house, Moonlight says that she will go abroad and try to get her job ...



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