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Residents of AlHusainiya Camp Denounce Shortage in Teaching Staff

Published : 29-11-2021

Residents of AlHusainiya Camp Denounce Shortage in Teaching Staff

Residents of AlHusainiya Camp, in Rif Dimashq, have denounced the poor-quality education services provided to their children in the area.

Schools suffer a shortage in teaching staff due to low salaries, protracted displacement, and unabated shootouts. Several teachers fled to other countries over retaliation concerns.

Hundreds of teaching staff and university graduates have sought other jobs to earn a living and meet their families’ basic needs. Scores of other teachers have been laid off by government or UN-run academic institutions. 

At the same time, dozens of instructors have been forced to join pro-government battalions and serve in the Palestine Liberation Army (PLA), affiliated with the Syrian regime, for a period of four years and a half.

Palestinian refugee families have frequently denounced the inadequate educational services and poor-quality input delivered children in displacement camps set up across the war-ravaged Syrian territories.

Local schools face overcrowding, with over 50 students often crammed in a single classroom. Schoolchildren have also been subjected to bullying and psycho-physical violence by a number of teaching staff.

Upon more than one occasion, UNRWA has raised alarm bells over the striking upsurge in the rate of school dropouts among the Palestinians of Syria, several among whom left schools to help feeding their impoverished families in unemployment-stricken refugee camps.

Several UNRWA facilities were destroyed in the Syrian warfare and others have gone out of operation, including two clinics, a vocational training center, a youth development center, and 28 schools, out of 112 UNRWA schools in Syria. Other education facilities have been turned into prisons or field hospitals, imperiling Palestinians’ academic careers.

Short URL : https://www.actionpal.org.uk/en/post/12519

Residents of AlHusainiya Camp, in Rif Dimashq, have denounced the poor-quality education services provided to their children in the area.

Schools suffer a shortage in teaching staff due to low salaries, protracted displacement, and unabated shootouts. Several teachers fled to other countries over retaliation concerns.

Hundreds of teaching staff and university graduates have sought other jobs to earn a living and meet their families’ basic needs. Scores of other teachers have been laid off by government or UN-run academic institutions. 

At the same time, dozens of instructors have been forced to join pro-government battalions and serve in the Palestine Liberation Army (PLA), affiliated with the Syrian regime, for a period of four years and a half.

Palestinian refugee families have frequently denounced the inadequate educational services and poor-quality input delivered children in displacement camps set up across the war-ravaged Syrian territories.

Local schools face overcrowding, with over 50 students often crammed in a single classroom. Schoolchildren have also been subjected to bullying and psycho-physical violence by a number of teaching staff.

Upon more than one occasion, UNRWA has raised alarm bells over the striking upsurge in the rate of school dropouts among the Palestinians of Syria, several among whom left schools to help feeding their impoverished families in unemployment-stricken refugee camps.

Several UNRWA facilities were destroyed in the Syrian warfare and others have gone out of operation, including two clinics, a vocational training center, a youth development center, and 28 schools, out of 112 UNRWA schools in Syria. Other education facilities have been turned into prisons or field hospitals, imperiling Palestinians’ academic careers.

Short URL : https://www.actionpal.org.uk/en/post/12519