See our privacy noticeMore newslettersThank you for subscribingWe have more newslettersShow meSee our privacy noticeCould not subscribe, try again laterInvalid EmailOn Oscars night next weekend, all eyes will be on Olivia Colman, the 45-year-old British actress being tipped for Best Actress glory for her role as Queen Anne in The Favourite. It will be a remarkable night for Colman, but nothing compared to Rubina Ali’s experience on the Hollywood red carpet 10 years ago.
Clutching husband Rajesh*’s hand, 20-year-old Nilima* stares at a monitor displaying grainy black and white swirls. She’s 20 weeks pregnant and they’re in a small clinic in Jaipur, the capital of the western Indian state of Rajasthan, about to see an image of their unborn baby for the first time. Her husband has his eyes glued to the monitor as the doctor examines the foetus’ heart and vital details to check it’s growth and health.
According to recent UK research, having a job in your teens can set you up for life - but do the same rules apply across the globe? ACCORDING to recent UK research, having a job in your teens can set you up for life. But do the same rules apply across the globe? Fabulous finds out. “For American teenagers, there are so many barriers to getting a part-time job. Most employers expect you to have a reliable form of transportation, so they only hire people aged 16 or older as they can drive.