Why are children in Africa so under-prepared for life?

The latest numbers from the World Health Organization (WHO) reveal that children in sub-Saharan Africa have only a 50% chance of reaching school age.

This is a dramatic departure from the world average of over 90%.

In fact, the WHO’s latest estimates for the global number of children attending primary school are 1.3 billion.

The figures come as the continent continues to struggle with a global pandemic, with more than 1.4 billion deaths reported so far.

The disease continues to spread and has caused the worst humanitarian crisis in history, with over 3.3 million children infected and more than 30,000 deaths reported.

This pandemic has seen a steep drop in enrollment, but with no real plan to reverse this trend, the number of school enrolments continues to plummet.

As a result, the countrys primary school enrollment rate has dropped by over 20% in the past two years.

The situation is similar in South Africa.

According to a new report by the South African Institute of Economic Research (SIAER), South Africa has the worst primary school enrolment in the world.

As of June 2017, South Africa had just 7.5 million primary school students, a figure that fell to just over 6 million in the latest data.

In South Africa, primary school dropouts are concentrated in rural areas and poor urban centres.

The SAISER report found that this has contributed to the current drop in primary school enrollments.

“Primary school enrollee populations are at the lowest level in the last 60 years,” the report stated.

“While this is not entirely surprising given the global economic crisis, it is important to remember that this trend has occurred in many other developed countries with similar problems.”

In the report, SAISer states that this is in part because of the impact of poverty, lack of access to education and limited economic opportunities.

“There is no reason to believe that the SAISERS primary school population is likely to recover or even to improve, in the foreseeable future,” the group noted.

However, South Africans are not the only ones suffering from this pandemic.

According the report by SIAER, more than 40% of primary school children in the country live in poverty, with many children living in rural communities where access to sanitation and clean water is limited and limited access to food is often a problem.

The report also stated that a significant number of secondary school children also live in these conditions.

The situation is not improving as a result of the pandemic as well, with primary school-age enrolment dropping by nearly 5% between 2017 and 2018.

It is important that we continue to provide an education for our children in order to help them develop and contribute to society.

This has been a long-standing goal of the SIAERS and its partners, but there is no clear-cut solution for the crisis in primary education.

If we do not take action now, the situation could get worse.

This year’s primary school figures show that primary school attendance is at its lowest level since the 1980s, with the SA ISER report stating that primary enrolment is at an all-time low.

According to the report: Primary school enrollees in SA are among the lowest in the OECD, and are particularly vulnerable to the impact and long-term impacts of the crisis.

As primary school drops in SA, the proportion of children living below the poverty line increases, and the proportion who are underemployed, unemployed or not in education increases.

Primary school dropout rates are also high in SA.

These factors have led to an increasingly precarious primary school environment for many children, with few places available for children who are ready to go to school.

Secondary school students also face an acute shortage of places for their first years, and many of these students struggle to maintain academic achievement and progress in school.

Primary school drop-out rates among SAISers children are the highest in the SA, and their rates are almost twice that of the OECD average.

A lack of education is not the reason behind the primary school dip in SAIS.

It is the fact that primary schools are often inaccessible to children who live in the urban areas where most children are.

In addition to this, the primary education system is highly politicised.

The primary education funding is based on a system where the government provides funding for schools to be run as public services.

Schools are not open to the public.

Teachers and administrators are paid in cash, which makes it difficult for children to have access to their own funds.

What we need to do now is provide the education for every child in South Asia, Africa and beyond.

South Africa is not alone.

In the US, the percentage of primary schools that are inaccessible is significantly higher than in South African schools.

According a report from the National Education Association (NEA), primary school access in the US

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