The mission purpose of SaveAslave is to inform and educate the world about modern day slavery. SaveAslave is recreational.
SaveAslave can not be responsible for any content on SaveAslave because of many reasons .
SaveAslave has no intention to offend or harm any individual, group, organization, anybody, anything.
Having know innocent people that have wrongly accused and obviously guilty people forgiven .
SaveAslave can not take any stance or position.
But with all the lies and misinformation on the internet the reader of SaveAslave has to decide its true or false.
Slavery may be wrong in some communities but is acceptable in other communities.
It is dangerous to help in obtaining freedom for some modern day slaves as others are profiting.
If you see something on SaveAslave please inform SaveAslave and help us remove it
SaveAslave will try to as fast as possible remove anything that you wish
If you have any problem please contact SaveAslave.
Laos, officially the Lao People's Democratic Republic (LPDR), is a landlocked country in Southeast Asia, bordered by Burma and the People's Republic of China to the northwest, Vietnam to the east, Cambodia to the south, and Thailand to the west. Its population was estimated to be around 6.8 million in July 2014. Languages: The official and dominant language is Lao, a tonal language of the Tai linguistic group. However, only slightly more than half of the population can speak Lao, the remainder speaking ethnic minority languages, particularly in rural areas. The written language is based on Khmer writing script. Languages like Khmu and Hmong are spoken by minorities, particularly in the midland and highland areas. A number of Laotian sign languages are used in areas with high rates of congenital deafness. French is still commonly used in government and commerce and over a third of Laos' students are educated through the medium of French with French being compulsory for all other students. Throughout the country signage is bilingual in Laotian and French, with French being predominant. English, the language of the Association of Southeast Asian Nations (ASEAN), has become increasingly studied in recent years. Religion: 67% of Laotians are Theravada Buddhist, 1.5% are Christian, and 31.5% are other or unspecified (mostly practitioners of Satsana Phi) according to the 2005 census. Buddhism has long been one of the most important social forces in Laos. Theravada Buddhism has coexisted peacefully since its introduction to the country with the local polytheism.
Help Save A Slave inform and educate the world about modern day slavery and to encourage former slaves.