• Monirah ALODAH

  • Nofa AlkhairAllah

  • SARAH Alsheikh​


  • ​Ms. Faten Haider

  • Ms. Heather Palma

  • Ms. Hind Alzoman

  • Ms. Noor Alfataftah

  • Ms. Rajaa Rasheed 

  • Ms. Raneem Dahman

  • Ms. Reem Diab

  • Ms. Samar Alabdullah

  • Ms. Yashaar Akary

The Social Project


No Poverty

  1. At 31.5 percent, Bangladesh has the highest percentage of its population living below the national poverty line in South Asia.

  2. In the agricultural sector where rice is the most important product, almost half of Bangladeshis are employed. Expert analysts at the World Bank assert that a “shift in production from rice to higher-value crops will significantly reduce malnutrition, trigger more rapid growth in incomes and create more and better on-farm and non-farm jobs, especially for women and youth.”

  3. The Bangladeshi economy is highly dependent on remittances. Remittances from Bangladeshis working overseas accounted for about $15 billion and 8 percent of GDP in 2015.

  4. Although the rates of poverty in Bangladesh are still far from ideal, steady progress towards its production has been shown. Between 2000 and 2010, poverty declined at a steady average of around 1.8 percent.

  5. It  is estimated that about 40 percent of the population is underemployed, although the official unemployment rate is listed as 4.1 percent. Many individuals who only work a few hours a week for very low wages are officially considered employed, despite the highly insubstantial means available to them

  1. Strengthening education and opening its access ability.

  2. Empowering upcoming entrepreneurs through grants and other supportive means.

  3. Bangladesh should cater more aggressively to the skills development of its growing youth population to fully harness the “demographic opportunity” resulting from the falling fertility rates— the other key driver of poverty reduction. 

  4. Bangladesh will need to maintain growth in income, which continues to be one of the two key drivers of poverty reduction.

  5. Bangladesh can make better use of its vast social safety net expenditures through improvements in program design so as to emphasize human capital accumulation (such as child nutrition and cognitive development, education, and skills) and productive

  1. The government enacted a law that sees both genders well represented in education access. Girls and boys have equal education chances.

  2. It also enacted a law that governs the establishment and management of youth organizations in the country for purposes of economic and social empowerments.

  3. The government in 2016 enacted a law that took care of the welfare of tea workers in order to bring back the tea sector.

  4. There was also the enactment of laws governing the construction, maintenance and use of railways in the country for better utilization of the systems.

Pictures and Explanations