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
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Madagascar, officially the Republic of Madagascar, and previously known as the Malagasy Republic, is an island country in the Indian Ocean, off the coast of Southeast Africa. The nation comprises the island of Madagascar (the fourth-largest island in the world), as well as numerous smaller peripheral islands. Language: The Malagasy language is of Malayo-Polynesian origin and is generally spoken throughout the island. The numerous dialects of Malagasy, which are generally mutually intelligible, can be clustered under one of two sub-groups: eastern Malagasy, spoken along the eastern forests and highlands including the Merina dialect of Antananarivo; and western Malagasy, spoken across the western coastal plains. French became the official language during the colonial period, when Madagascar came under the authority of France. In the first national Constitution of 1958, Malagasy and French were named the official languages of the Malagasy Republic. Madagascar is a francophone country, and French is mostly spoken as a second language among the educated population and used for international communication. No official languages were recorded in the Constitution of 1992, although Malagasy was identified as the national language. Nonetheless, many sources still claimed that Malagasy and French were official languages, eventually leading a citizen to initiate a legal case against the state in April 2000, on the grounds that the publication of official documents only in the French language was unconstitutional. The High Constitutional Court observed in its decision that, in the absence of a language law, French still had the character of an official language. In the Constitution of 2007, Malagasy remained the national language while official languages were reintroduced: Malagasy, French, and English. English was removed as an official language from the constitution approved by voters in the November referendum 2010. The outcome of the referendum, and its consequences for official and national language policy, are not recognized by the political opposition or by the international community, who cite lack of transparency and inclusiveness in the way the election was organized by the High Transitional Authority. Religion: Approximately half of the country's population practice traditional religion, which tends to emphasize links between the living and the razana (ancestors).
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