In the nineteenth century women earned less than men and were judged negatively and above were abused. It was widely believed that a worker doing the same job for an unworthy woman. In 1840, women and children constituted 75% of the textile workforce. In factories it was forbidden to talk, sing, eat and leave your seat. Absent or late to do was forbidden. The women were subjected to the leaders who abused them and it was a real right to sexual abuse. The women's strike differs from the male in fact, the strikers were dancing through the village streets burning of mannequins depicting his master and it was a temporary situation so the strike was an exception to the rules.
Most of the textile industry workers were women, and even children. They could be controlled more easily and could be paid less. The children worked starting from six years with very low wages and contracts with a very long time. He worked from 13 to 16 hours a day with brief pauses. Children often had the task of guarding the machines for 17 hours a day. In the world today 250 million boys and girls under 14 years working and living in Asia, Africa and Latin America. In 1989, the United Nations approved the Convention on the Rights of the Child which sets out the rights to health, to study and to live in a dignified manner. The solution to this imbalance is adjusted according Malthus population growth with the production trend by acting selectively on the population.