How to invest in your child’s future

As part of our annual report to the world’s population, we looked at how countries are investing in their children’s education.

Here are the top five priorities that the countries we analysed are putting to the test.

1.

India Achieving equity in education is one of the most important goals in India, where the country’s education system has been ranked among the world leader’s by some international organisations.

India has set the benchmark for education reform, as it has the highest ratio of women in education and the lowest rate of illiteracy.

Its overall education system is also one of India’s best.

But the government has been slow to make it a priority.

In fact, it has made little progress in improving the quality of its education and has also been slow in bringing in reformers to help it tackle inequality in education.

In December, the government decided to raise the bar for all public school graduates, making it the first Indian country to do so.

A number of initiatives are also under way to improve the quality and availability of education in the country.

A new national curriculum for children, for example, aims to promote social skills and literacy and is being launched in all districts.

But while the government is putting a lot of effort into improving its education system, it is also struggling to address inequality in it.

This is why the government hopes to have an equity in India’s education by 2020, and it is planning to implement the reforms on a national level, which will also help to reduce inequalities in education, according to a government statement.

2.

Brazil The world’s second-largest economy has a large number of educated people and a strong middle class.

But its economy has also suffered from the recession, which has hurt the poor and poor families.

In the latest report on inequality in Brazil, the Organisation for Economic Cooperation and Development (OECD) estimates that inequality in Brazilian education is highest among the middle classes, and among the poorest.

According to a 2015 report by the OECD, a quarter of Brazil’s teachers are women.

The country also has the third highest proportion of women of any country surveyed, and in 2015 the proportion of girls in primary and secondary education rose from 14% to 18%.

The country has also implemented a number of reforms aimed at reducing inequality in its education.

This year, it established a new “Education, Poverty and the Future” strategy, which is designed to address the causes of inequality in educational achievement, improve educational quality and support women in their education.

But these reforms have also been stalled in recent years.

In 2017, the country introduced a new plan to address inequalities in access to education, but it has yet to be implemented.

3.

Mexico The Mexican government has set a goal to raise literacy levels in the next five years.

This has been achieved by setting up literacy centers and offering financial incentives to the states to set up literacy programs.

But literacy has not always been a priority in Mexico.

Since the 1970s, the state has been one of Latin America’s most illiterate countries.

In 2015, Mexico’s literacy rate stood at just 23%.

According to the OECD report, Mexico has also one the highest proportion in the world of girls who are not enrolled in primary education, which translates to nearly 80% of the population.

A study by the Institute of Economic and Social Research at the University of Mexico found that the main reasons for the low number of girls attending primary school are lack of financial and emotional support from their families, as well as the gender-based gender pay gap.

The lack of physical and psychological security for women and girls is also a significant factor, as is the lack of gender-equality in education in Mexico, as the country ranks 77th in the OECD in terms of women’s literacy.

4.

Turkey While Turkey has made strides in its development in the last few decades, there are still challenges ahead.

In terms of education, Turkey ranks last among the 10 most education-poor countries, according the World Bank.

The government has made a series of reforms, including a nationwide compulsory education for all children.

However, a recent report by UNICEF showed that while Turkey has improved the quality, access and quality of education for children over the last decade, many students are still not attending the same level of school.

According the report, Turkey has been able to achieve some progress in terms for children and the education system but there are more pressing issues in Turkey that must be addressed before it can truly become a global leader.

5.

Argentina While Argentina is a global destination for migrants, the region has struggled with inequality.

While the country has one of Asia’s highest rates of gender equality, the gap between men and women remains high.

According an OECD report in 2017, Argentina has the seventh-highest number of women-headed households, and one of South America’s largest proportions of women who do not have a school-going partner.

But this is not the case in the United States.

According a recent Pew Research