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#MyDreamistohelpincreaseaccesstogoodeducationaroundtheworld.

Kaushikee
over 1 year Dublin, CA, USA Conversation

According to the United Nations, 264 million children don't go to school. When I first heard those statistics I was shocked. Though I've complained about education plenty of times, it's value has become clear to me in recent years. I think education in the United States needs considerable reform but I'm still grateful to be able to learn and be a part of the movement for change.

Education empowers individuals to pursue the best life possible and to improve the communities they came from as well. For a more equal and prosperous society, I consider it imperative to increase access to education. More often than not, those denied access to education are minorities, including girls. By failing to capitalize on these brilliant young minds, not only are we preventing their individual growth, we're disadvantaging society at large.

Though this may be a sign of young idealism, I believe education to be the pathway to a better world. Do you agree? If yes, how do you think we can help improve access to education?

4 replies

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  • Mihika Sharma
    Mihika Sharma Dublin High Chapter President
    over 1 year ago Dublin, California

    Of course, I believe that giving people adequate education can solve a majority of the issues we see in the world today, including crime, substance abuse, human rights violations, racism, sexism, etc. To increase access to education, I believe developing countries need to start the change. In developing countries, societal issues pertaining to racist or sexist beliefs sometimes prevent everyone from receiving an education. The solution to this is to either spark a rebellion within the country for a regime change or to educate the younger generations already there so that they can cause a change within their own nations for the better.

    Of course, I believe that giving people adequate education can solve a majority of the issues we see in the world today, including crime, substance abuse, human rights violations, racism, sexism, etc. To increase access to education, I believe developing countries need to start the change. In developing countries, societal issues pertaining to racist or sexist beliefs sometimes prevent everyone from receiving an education. The solution to this is to either spark a rebellion within the country for a regime change or to educate the younger generations already there so that they can cause a change within their own nations for the better.

    • Kaushikee
      over 1 year ago Dublin, CA, USA

      I definitely agree that education is extremely powerful and effective. Developing countries are the epicenter of limited access to education and the associated consequences as well. How do you think we can make sure implemented education policies aren't perpetuating principles such as pan-Arabism? How do you think the limits to education can be addressed?

      I definitely agree that education is extremely powerful and effective. Developing countries are the epicenter of limited access to education and the associated consequences as well. How do you think we can make sure implemented education policies aren't perpetuating principles such as pan-Arabism? How do you think the limits to education can be addressed?

      • Mihika Sharma
        Mihika Sharma Dublin High Chapter President
        over 1 year ago Dublin, California

        The only way to change the mindset of a country, especially one that deep-rooted, is to change the mindset of the government and implement change. I'm not sure what the best way to do that would be, but I don't think it would be Western intervention, as that has largely failed in the middle east. Perhaps immigration from Arab countries to other parts of the world could come back and advocate for a change, a phenomena like the one during the Arab Spring could occur, or something along those lines. Any way, I think that real change has to start within the people in the country, and it, hopefully, won't be long until we see an increase in literacy rates worldwide.

        The only way to change the mindset of a country, especially one that deep-rooted, is to change the mindset of the government and implement change. I'm not sure what the best way to do that would be, but I don't think it would be Western intervention, as that has largely failed in the middle east. Perhaps immigration from Arab countries to other parts of the world could come back and advocate for a change, a phenomena like the one during the Arab Spring could occur, or something along those lines. Any way, I think that real change has to start within the people in the country, and it, hopefully, won't be long until we see an increase in literacy rates worldwide.

  • Kaushikee
    [deleted]
    over 1 year ago Dublin, CA, USA

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