Despite having a advanced level level in economics from a prestigious Kiev college, Svetlana Stekolchshikava’s job prospects seemed bleak.
Under Ukrainian residency laws and regulations, Stekolchshikava is supposed to consider work with Dneprorudnyy, the gritty provincial town in main Ukraine where she came to be.
There she could easily get a work as a bookkeeper in just one of the spot’s failing state enterprises that are industrial make about $40 four weeks.
It is therefore barely astonishing that after Stekolchshikava saw the newsprint advertising offering $400 four weeks for “hostesses and dancers” in Japan, she took the bait. (more…)