Despite having a degree that is advanced economics from the prestigious Kiev college, Svetlana Stekolchshikava’s profession prospects seemed bleak.
The gritty provincial city in central Ukraine where she was born under ukrainian residency laws, Stekolchshikava is supposed to look for work in Dneprorudnyy.
There she may get a task being a bookkeeper in another of the area’s failing state enterprises that are industrial make about $40 30 days.
So it’s scarcely surprising that after Stekolchshikava saw the paper advertisement providing $400 four weeks for “hostesses and dancers” in Japan, she took the bait. Continue reading