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008    150908p20152005cau085        o   vlund d 
028 52 1136406|bKanopy 
035    (OCoLC)921961229 
040    VDU|beng|cVDU 
245 00 Stolen Childhoods|h[Kanopy electronic resource] 
264  1 [San Francisco, California, USA] :|bKanopy Streaming,
300    1 online resource (streaming video file) 
306    Duration: 86 minutes 
336    two-dimensional moving image|btdi|2rdacontent 
337    computer|2rdamedia 
338    online resource|bcr|2rdacarrier 
500    Title from title frames. 
500    In Process Record. 
518    Originally produced by Galen Films in 2005. 
520    Stolen Childhoods is the first feature documentary on 
       global child labor ever produced. The film features 
       stories of child laborers around the world, told in their 
       own words. Children are shown working in dumps, quarries, 
       brick kilns. One boy has been pressed into forced labor on
       a fishing platform in the Sea of Sumatra, a fifteen-year-
       old runaway describes being forced into prostitution on 
       the streets of Mexico City, while a nine-year-old girl 
       picks coffee in Kenya to help her family survive. The film
       places these children's stories in the broader context of 
       the worldwide struggle against child labor. Stolen 
       Childhoods provides an understanding of the causes of 
       child labor, what it costs the global community, how it 
       contributes to global insecurity and what it will take to 
       eliminate it. Shot in eight countries (Brazil, India, 
       Pakistan, Indonesia, Kenya, Mexico, Nepal and the United 
       States), the film includes slave and bonded labor footage 
       never seen before. It has framing interviews with U.S. 
       Senator Tom Harkin (the leading legislative advocate for 
       global action to eliminate child labor) and human rights 
       advocates for children: Bruce Harris, Pharis Harvey, 
       Inderjit Khurana, and Nobel laureates  Wangari Maathai and
       Kailash Satyarthi. The film shows best practice programs 
       that remove children from work and put them in school, so 
       that they have a chance to develop as children and also 
       have a chance of making a reasonable living when they grow
       up. Stolen Childhoods challenges the viewer to help break 
       the cycle of poverty for the 246 million children laboring
       at the bottom of the global economy. 
538    Mode of access: World Wide Web. 
546    In English 
653    Documentaries 
653    Human Rights 
653    Politics and International Affairs 
700 1  Morris, Len,|efilmmaker 
700 1  Romano, Robin,|efilmmaker 
710 2  Kanopy (Firm) 
856 40 |u|zA Kanopy 
       streaming video 
856 42 |zCover Image|u