Young Arabs face countless difficulties in trying to build a future, but contrary to many other reports a new study says most of them do not want to leave their countries.
With two thirds of the Arab population under 30, a United Nations agency makes an urgent call for economic and political reform.
The U.K.-based Commonwealth Secretariat ranks Arab countries as doing fairly well on Arab educational development, compared to their international peers.
Students are protesting the confused route to master’s and doctoral degrees in the North African country.
In Egypt and Algeria, students are cheating on high-school exit examinations using websites that leak exam information.
Algeria has made Arabic the teaching language in its primary and secondary schools, but universities usually teach in French. Students stumble.
The difficulties many Arab students face getting to their universities makes it hard for many to complete their education.
More pupils are taking lessons in Tamazight, the language of the Berbers, but in fewer school districts, leaving the language at risk.
Many Arab countries do not have what is known as “food security,” but the research and teaching on the topic is just getting started.
Students get scoliosis—and sometimes stop going to school—because they carry a lot of thick textbooks.