By Marisa O. Ensor (eds.)
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Additional info for African Childhoods: Education, Development, Peacebuilding, and the Youngest Continent
Relationships between domestic servants and their households were either consanguineous—that is, involving blood relations—or nonconsanguineous— where those involved were not known to be related. The interviews suggested that no marked difference existed among these categories of servants; servants who lived with relatives experienced servitude in the same manner and to the same extent as those who lived with nonrelatives. The reasons the children left their biological parents were particularly explicit in the interviews; the children wanted to pursue apprentice training or formal education.
Despite these progressive ratifications, there are conf licts internal to the current legal system. Section 176 of the Penal Code of Tanzania permits police to arrest and/or fine disorderly persons, defined as “every person wandering or placing himself in [any] public place to beg or gather alms” (Government of Tanzania 1981). In cases where protection under the CYPA is not upheld, street children—falling under both categories in the Penal Code Section 176—may be criminalized and forced to lie about or ask forgiveness for an identity they did not necessarily choose.
California: University of California Press. Banpasirichote, C. 2000. ” In The Exploited Child, edited by B. Schlemmer, 135‒145. New York: Zed Books. Black, M 2002. A Handbook on Advocacy: Child Domestic Servants Finding a Voice. Accessed July 15, 2001. pdf. Bokhari, F. and E. Kelly. 2010. ” In Child Slavery Now, edited by G. Craig, 145–159. Oxford: Oxford University Press. Brown, J. 2009. ” Ohio University: The Institute for the African Child. Cadet, J. 1998. Restavec: From Haitian Slave Child to Middle-Class American.
African Childhoods: Education, Development, Peacebuilding, and the Youngest Continent by Marisa O. Ensor (eds.)