As the world becomes increasingly globalised, and as governments grapple with the issues of poverty and inequality, it’s become increasingly important to understand the challenges faced by people in countries that are far away from the epicentre of globalisation.
As a result, a lot of information about the challenges facing the poorest people around the world is coming from the countries themselves.
That means we have to understand how different countries are tackling the issues, and what can be done to make their lives better.
The problem is, not everyone is doing it well.
For many, getting an education is not a priority in their country, and it is an issue that’s difficult to get the attention of policymakers.
We spoke to four countries that have been singled out by the UN as having the most challenging education systems in the world, and in fact, the least accessible education systems of any country in the UN.
The four countries we spoke to are all in South America, where access to education is already difficult.
The first country we spoke about was Brazil, which has one of the highest literacy rates in the entire world.
But this is not only because the Brazilian government spends money on education, but also because it has the highest infant mortality rate in the region.
According to the latest statistics from the UN, the rate of infant mortality in Brazil is more than six times the rate in other Latin American countries.
The country also has the largest number of child labourers in the Americas, who are the main source of children in Brazil’s labour force.
While it has managed to raise the number of children living with a family by almost 20 per cent since 2010, it still lags behind other Latin America countries in terms of how many children are born in households with a single parent.
So far, this has not helped the country’s children’s education system.
The literacy rate for Brazilians aged 15 to 24 has fallen by more than 20 percentage points since 2010.
In Colombia, the literacy rate is also in the middle of the pack, but the country has managed a massive increase in the number and number of school-aged children enrolled in primary and secondary education.
In Guatemala, the education system has improved significantly in recent years, with a recent study showing that the number in school dropped by almost 50 per cent between 2012 and 2017.
But while Guatemala’s education reforms have resulted in significant improvement, it is still far from achieving its ambitious goal of having at least one-third of its population get an A-level qualification by 2021.
The second country we talked about is Haiti, a country where access and affordability are of critical importance.
Despite having a population of around 10 million, the country is often referred to as a country of the “ghetto”.
While this may be true, the problems facing Haitians are often not discussed in the media or in public policy.
There are very few public figures from Haiti, with many of them being born abroad and coming to the country with the expectation that they will be able to find work.
It is estimated that around half of Haitian students fail to complete their education, and more than half of the children in Haiti are not enrolled in school.
With only two-thirds of the population being literate, there is often no way to find information about how the education systems are working, and whether or not the quality of education is high enough.
This means that while the country does have a very low literacy rate, the system is failing to deliver on its primary and higher education goals.
A study by the Centre for International Governance Studies (CIGS) at the University of Oxford showed that the education reforms introduced since the end of 2010 have not delivered the results that the country had hoped.
The report found that the reforms in Haiti have had a very limited impact on the quality and number the schools receive, but that the level of achievement and access to the resources necessary to educate children is still poor.
It also found that access to schooling is limited, which means that some children are still unable to access primary and tertiary education.
This is not just a problem for the Haitian population, as the number who cannot attend school is also rising in other countries around the region, especially in the United States, where there is a larger and higher proportion of the African continent’s population.
A study published in the Lancet on Wednesday said that the lack of access to quality education in many African countries has resulted in a rise in malnutrition and diseases that can lead to premature death.
The authors of the report, Dr Daniela Kossman from the Centre of International Governances Studies and Dr Michael Nkumbare from the University’s Centre for Africa Studies, said that while access to high quality education was a challenge, it was also a solution.
“We can only achieve what we set out to achieve, which is education,” they wrote.
They highlighted the fact that