Industrialized jobs do not guarantee an end to poverty. A significant number of people who are in extreme or moderate poverty work outside the low-productivity agricultural sector, 24 and 40 percent respectively. After their research the authors state it is still unknown why these people who are in non-agricultural employment remain poor. In that regard, a more in-depth study could be conducted to truly understand the relationship between types of industries and poverty that is underlying extreme poverty in rural areas.On elucidating the differences between the extreme poor and moderate poor, it says
moderately poor families do not work in agricultureMay be the learning is that all those who are employed in industries aren't out of extreme poverty but those who are moderately poor seem to be not working in agriculture.
The report has good insights on education.
a number of adults who are in extreme or moderate poverty do have some secondary education, 27 and 38 percent respectively. This demonstrates that primary and secondary education are not sufficient to exit poverty. In contrast, those who have a higher level of education are almost exclusively non-poor.The second difference between extreme poor and moderate poor is that
moderate poor are more likely to have completed primary, but not secondary, education
If moving to moderate poverty is the path to a better standard of living for those in extreme poverty, then finding employment in a non-agricultural sector and pursuing higher education are two parts of that path.