The legacy of the Soviet era is still being written.
In a country where one in five children lives in poverty, orphans have a unique role to play in rebuilding the country’s economy.
India’s government has tried to bring them into the fold by investing in them and by giving them access to education and jobs.
They also receive an education subsidy of about 5 percent of the average family income.
But the orphanage system has a long way to go to get back on track.
In the years since the fall of the USSR, orphanage populations have declined, and India is the only country in the world without any formal national orphanage.
The country has a total of about 50,000 orphanages and about 3,000 of them have been opened since 1991, according to the World Bank.
Some of these have become popular tourist destinations for families looking to raise money for a visit to a nearby village.
But many are closed to the public, and they can only offer a limited amount of services to those who can afford to go.
And there are many problems.
As the country struggles to recover from the collapse of the communist system, it faces a major challenge in managing the growth of its economy.
This is the story of how a small, underfunded orphanage in India was able to thrive for many decades.
In this episode of Inside Story, we explore the life of one of India’s orphanages.
A story of poverty, love, hope, and hope’s end A year after its foundation, The Grace of Grace, the orphanages orphanage near Tiruvannamalai, India, is one of the few remaining functioning orphanages that has remained open.
Its history is rich and colorful.
A century ago, the founder of the orphanation, the Russian-born Brahms, opened it as an educational center for orphaned children in a remote village in northern India.
But a famine in the region left many of the children in need of care in dire need of immediate assistance.
When the country fell in 1991, the community decided to reopen the orphaned schools, where the orphan girls and boys could learn to read and write.
The children and their parents stayed at the orphan’s boarding house, where they also learned to speak and write Russian, according of the foundation’s website.
The orphanage was opened with the money raised from a donation from a Russian businessman.
In 1996, it became a place of worship and religious activities.
After that, it was run by the family of the late Soviet dictator Joseph Stalin.
The organization continued to exist, with the help of donations from foreign donors, until the end of the Cold War.
In 2005, a new generation of orphans came to the orphanaged facility.
These children had been abandoned by their families when they were children, and some had never been to school, according the foundation.
They were given a chance to learn the languages of the new country, and then to be able to work in the orphaniary.
They made a name for themselves at Grace and became successful entrepreneurs.
Today, Grace is a vibrant business, but many of its employees have not found work, and many of them are also unable to afford to pay the monthly fees.
“We still haven’t recovered our poverty and are facing the challenges of the recovery,” said one of Grace’s founders, Toni Kallu.
Today there are about 30 orphans living in the building that used to be the school.
Most are single mothers, who have not received the care they need.
The girls have little education and do not have any job prospects.
But they work hard, earning as much as 10,000 rupees ($1,700) a month in an age group of six to eight.
They work as part of the team that runs the orphanies’ social activities.
The group also works on a farm, cleaning the land.
In recent years, many of these girls have been able to pay off their debts.
Many of the girls are in their 30s, but the majority of them will be in their 20s or early 30s by the time the end-of-year celebrations come around.
In many cases, they still cannot afford to buy food or clothing, so they buy from their parents, Kallus said.
“They live like kings and queens,” he said.
This was the story that the foundation has told, with pictures of the students at Grace, with flowers and sweets, and photos of their families.
It also gave them hope.
“When we open this building, it will be a new beginning,” Kallos said.
It is a reminder of the importance of helping others, he added.
But as they were learning to write, the children were learning that they had no future.
The next day, they decided to leave for a new school, a nearby orphanage that had recently opened