Women’ s right
Grace Chang: Disposable domestics The book offers a broad of how immigrant women go to the extent of taking low-wage job and getting into numerous collusion path with the U.S government as well as the hiring organizations. The author seek to offer a detailed account of the challenges that the immigrant women must endure in order to survive and provide for their families. Together with Miriam Louie, they sought offer a voice to the many immigrant women who are constantly under threats and intimidations. Chang writes a compelling and disturbing account of the complicity between the U.S. government, private employers and corporations to control welfare and immigrant policies to the detriment of poor women. Chapter by chapter, the author’s gendered analysis shows a clear evidence as to how immigrant and poor women are forced into traditional female roles in low-paying jobs such as nannies, maids, caretakers of the elderly, and at the same time, intentionally denied government subsidies leading to their continuous miserable lives. The onset of troubles facing the women in developing countries is seen by the imposition of structural adjustment policies that require them to pay off their debts. This is further worsened by the belt-tightening measures that have extreme negative impact on the women and as a result, they have no choice to migrate into rich countries such as the United States so as to seek greener pastures. The immigrant women have to settle for low wages as they are denied subsidies by the government. These conditions can be explained by the true nature of capitalism in which each side wants to reap maximum benefits at the expense of the other party. The author attains has organized her work in terms of introduction to the problem, problem analysis and finally focusing on the solutions to the problems. Work CitedChang, Grace. Disposable Domestics: Immigrant Women Workers in the Global Economy. Cambridge, Mass: South End Press, 2000. Print.