Globalization appears to be the buzz word of the 1990s. Over the last few years, the number of books and articles on globalization has grown exponentially. Such is its attraction that it is now a research topic in many academic fields, including sociology, international relation, economics, anthropology, geography, and even cultural studies. During the twentieth century economic and social survival came to be associated with organization around production, trade unions bargaining for higher ways and better conditions at work. These have continued to be important aspects of material and social existence; indeed, women worker in poor countries have been part of a sustained struggle to organize in the workplace. However, the wage is only one aspect of human being’s survived, and exclusive preoccupation with the wage imposes a false demarcation on daily existence. In the poor countries of the world many people, including the majority of workers are making their living outside the regulated on organized sectors.