The Ongoing Use of Child Labor in Pakistan is an Evident Barrier to Education: A Predominant Reality Hindering the Development of the Country
by Zeenish Nasir

A massive barrier to girls' education is full time work at an early age. And when I say full-time work, I mean household chores at someone else's house. And when I say early age, I mean as young as 5. At the age of 5, many girls are excited. Some are excited thinking about their future in school. Will they fit in? Will they like the teachers? What will they be doing all day that now they have to spend 8 hours at this institution their parents are singing praises of? Some are excited for the social life. Will I make friends? Will I be invited to birthday parties?

2021-09-15T11:54:19+05:00September 15th, 2021|Articles, Education|

Girl’s Education: A “Must” for Pakistan to Fulfil
by Fasih ul Hassan Taqvi

Muhammad Ali Jinnah was once quoted saying, “No nation can rise to the height of glory unless your women are side by side with you”. This statement plainly depicts how Pakistan has strayed away from the foundations it was built upon. We as a nation must acknowledge the significance of Quaid’s words. We must accept with fervour and passion the significance that girl’s education yields.

2021-09-15T11:53:33+05:00September 14th, 2021|Articles, Education|

Scenario of Girls Education in Pakistan
by Neha Nasir

In Pakistan educating a girl particularly in rural areas is a bigger challenge. It is also important that girls learn in school and feel safe. They must get all the prospects and equal opportunity to complete all levels of education and attain knowledge and skills which are necessary to compete in the current job market. Girls' education is a strategic development priority. Educated women are better acquainted with nutrition and health, have fewer children, are late to marry, they have chosen to be mothers whenever they want.

2021-09-14T16:15:25+05:00July 30th, 2021|Articles, Education|

The Low Enrolment Rate Dilemma for Girls in Secondary Level Education
by Syeda Noor Ul Ain Amjad

In Pakistan, the gender gap has made the country vulnerable to all the circumstances that are being faced in the education sector generally and at the secondary education level in particular. According to the reports of the World Bank, in 2018 the net enrolment rate of females in secondary education level was 34.184% against the primary enrolment rate that stood at 61.567%. On the other hand, the male enrolment rate in secondary and primary school was 76.272% and 67.575% respectively (World Bank, 2020). That makes the male’s ratio more than half of the female’s population in secondary schools.

2021-07-09T12:45:54+05:00July 9th, 2021|Articles, Education|

The Urgency of Intersectionality and Girls Education
by Nishat Maryam

Overall, Pakistan is finally prioritizing education and is also motivated to bridge the gender gap. The present government has launched multiple projects like scholarships, vocational trainings, curriculum changes and development of Institutions. These initiations alone cannot make the difference required. Pakistani government and public must both show enthusiasm in order to address intersectionality and its effects on girl’s education together.

2021-06-11T09:57:45+05:00June 10th, 2021|Articles, Education|
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