Children and their parents in Bangladesh: How the education system works

Children and parents are in danger of being neglected in the country, with some states reporting an increase in child labour.

Bangladesh’s education system has struggled with poverty and underfunded education.

Children are often left to fend for themselves, often with limited access to healthcare.

The country is home to a million Rohingya, who fled persecution in Myanmar after military leader Aung San Suu Kyi was forced to flee in 2016.

Aung San has not been seen in public since a mass exodus last year.

More than 2 million Rohingya have sought refuge in Bangladesh since 2014.

But the government is struggling to deal with a growing number of children who are not able to go to school and who are often in danger.

At least 14,000 children were in care in 2016, according to the Education Ministry.

Most of them are children under five years old, according a report by Human Rights Watch (HRW).

They are often living in makeshift camps with no running water, electricity or schools.

Many of them, who are considered “orphans”, have been in care for more than three years.

In a report released in April, HRW said:”Children and their families have become victims of forced labour, abuse, neglect, and abuse in schools, and in detention centres.

The children often work in fields and in construction sites.”

Many children are kept in detention for months or years, and are denied access to their family and friends, who often are in detention.”

The children often work in fields and in construction sites.

Children have also been the subject of a series of cases of abuse and neglect in the capital, Dhaka, with many of them being exploited in the fields and at construction sites, HRWs said.

Human Rights Watch also documented the death of a 13-year-old girl who died in a detention centre in the city of Dhaka.

HRW said that a girl in the detention centre told them:”The guards beat me.

They hit me on my back and on my chest.

I could not breathe.

I did not cry, and my parents did not call for help.”

Bangladeshi officials have repeatedly refused to confirm or deny HRW’s allegations. “

But HRW has been unable to independently verify all allegations or to interview victims and witnesses.”

Bangladeshi officials have repeatedly refused to confirm or deny HRW’s allegations.

Earlier this year, the government launched a major new education program, a $2.5 billion (Rs 11,200 crore) scheme aimed at bringing more than 500,000 young people up to the grade level.

It was intended to help more than 100 million children reach a good grade by 2020.

Under the new plan, a total of 5,000 new schools will be set up across the country in 2020, with more than 1,000 schools expected to open by 2021.

All children will also be enrolled in the new schools, with the aim of creating an “education society” that is more inclusive and responsive to the needs of all children.

According to a press release from the Ministry of Education, the new scheme will include 4,000 more schools for young people, and another 1,500 for families.

Among the schools, 1,100 will be run by local NGOs and the rest by private providers.

Education minister Nusrat Jahanuddin told a press conference on Monday that the scheme will be a “major success” for children, but said that he was confident that “many more children will be enrolled”.

He said that the government would “provide a lot of incentives to parents to increase the number of schools and also to parents” so that more children could be enrolled.

One of the schools in the Dhaka area will be open by the end of 2020, he added.

However, some parents are unhappy about the scheme, with one saying that the money is not going to help the children. 

The minister said that parents would receive a “good” rate for every child enrolled, which he said would be enough to support them for the rest of their lives.

An additional 2,000 seats will be allocated to families with three children, he said.

The government also announced a plan to help students in rural areas by introducing a new programme that will offer free school meals to rural students.

Schools will also have special programmes for children from poor families.

The new programme, the largest in the world, will help children from around the world to study and to improve their skills.

Parents of students will also receive