Category: Activist

QNet Launches Compelling Social Responsibility Initiative

QNet continues to expand its presence in India. The direct selling company has been promoting its business opportunities throughout the country. QNet has taken many steps to give back to the country that has been so open to the Hong Kong enterprise’s expansions. Through its corporate social responsibility programs, QNet has done a lot to help the people in India and elsewhere.

At Sriram Nagar, Hyderabad, the local Government Primary School will receive support from QNet and its frequent partner Lions Clubs. The support is slated to do something extremely helpful to the students in need. The program focuses on the safe delivery of water to the school. In certain regions, consistent access to safe drinking water is not always easy. In fact, the availability of clean drinking water may be limited. Available water supplies could come with health risks. Bringing clean drinking water to these regions comes with costs. QNet is willing to absorb these costs for a good cause.

QNet and Lions Clubs has worked together recently on a project centered on sending a kidney dialysis machine to a small hospital. The kidney dialysis machine would have been unaffordable to the hospital without the help of QNet and Lions Clubs. The drinking water campaign is intended to assist the Swachh Bharat Swachh Vidyalaya campaign to support better hygiene. Easier access to clean water certainly eliminates a host of hygiene-related problems.

QNet has proven to be a huge success globally. QNet is now one of the most thriving direct selling company. With offices in over two dozen countries, QNet is showing the industry what it takes to be successful.

Follow QNet on Facebook to learn more about their services and products.

Yeonmi Park’s defection story called into question by North Korean sources

Yeonmi Park began her journey out of North Korea in March 2007. The 13-year-old defected from the Democratic Republic of North Korea by crossing the frozen Yulu River and making it into China. As Park tells the tale now, she had no idea she was heading to freedom. Because she grew up in North Korea the young woman had no idea what the word even meant. She now describes the concept as having been alien to her.

She found her way across the Gobi Dessert, across Mongolia, and finally to the Mongolian border. From the Mongolian border, she took a plane to South Korea. It may seem that the teenager took a circuitous route , but South Korea and North Korea never ended their war. The border between the two countries is known as the demilitarized zone, and crossing it is even more dangerous than crossing a frozen river.

The defector now resides in South Korea, enjoying its amenities of life. Upon arriving in the nation, she felt sorry for her father, who died before she and her mother finished their journey. He father never got to experience Western-style democracy or a country with so much food.

Although many people find her story inspiring, North Korea’s state media NK News, has called the authenticity of her story into question. A film coming out of the country accuses her mother of being an agent of the United States, and calls Yeonmi Park a victim of a human rights plot. Other people outside of the communist country have called Park’s story into question. She counters these charges by saying that she changed the names to protect family members still living in North Korea and the details changed because her grasp of the English language has improved since her defection.