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Nowadays In Many Countries Schools Have Severe Problems With Student Behaviour. Some People Say This



Currently , the tendency to misbehave in schools is increasing and has become a serious problem .The solutions to this problem may be considered according to the reasons that lead to it - lack of discipline, flexible rules and internet are the causes for bad behaviour in schools. Some Parents spoil their children substantially and do not show their children how to behave properly in schools. The reasons for that are either difficulty in giving a birth to a child or time availability . For instance, some women in some families are having problems in becoming pregnant and therefore having a child is a considerable present when it comes. These parents think that they would not be able to breed another child which might lead to unfavourable consequences in bringing up the child like bad behaviour and not obeying the rules and regulations of the school because the parents are linen , follow child demands and do not told their children off if they are indiscipline for example.Moreover, internet games are another issue that motivates children to neglect the moral values of society. These games teach children to be violent and indiscipline .the consequences are not only to the children who watch these programmes but also their peers at school- children have the tendency to imitate their colleagues if they behave in a positive or in a negative way. Moreover , TV games like MP3, Wii are also had a negative impact on child behaviour because he/she would not listen to what parents tend to teach them.




Nowadays in many countries schools have severe problems with student behaviour. Some people say this


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It is important to organise a schemes from schools or the schools councils to tackle this problem. This solution is considered in the UK in the UK- although there are many indiscipline children in the UK schools , most schools have family advisers in order to tackle any anti social behaviour of children at schools . The role of these advisers is to work with parents whom children ethics need to change and to improve. Schemes from councils may have a positive influence in encouraging parents ,who are having one child ,to be strict and not flexible with their child. To conclude, it is essential to tackle the anti social behaviour of children at schools by implementing a joint effort between schools and parents and legitimise teachers to punish disruptive children .


By contrast, in the 1970s and 1980s when many countries in Latin America and Africapursued inward-oriented policies, their economies stagnated or declined, poverty increased andhigh inflation became the norm. In many cases, especially Africa, adverse external developmentsmade the problems worse. As these regions changed their policies, their incomes have begun torise. An important transformation is underway. Encouraging this trend, not reversing it, is the bestcourse for promoting growth, development and poverty reduction.


Globalization means that world trade and financial markets are becoming more integrated.But just how far have developing countries been involved in this integration? Their experience incatching up with the advanced economies has been mixed. Chart 2a shows that in some countries,especially in Asia, per capita incomes have been moving quickly toward levels in the industrialcountries since 1970. A larger number of developing countries have made only slow progress orhave lost ground. In particular, per capita incomes in Africa have declined relative to the industrialcountries and in some countries have declined in absolute terms. Chart 2b illustrates part of theexplanation: the countries catching up are those where trade has grown strongly.


But even if the HDI gap has narrowed in the long-term, far too many people are losingground. Life expectancy may have increased but the quality of life for many has not improved,with many still in abject poverty. And the spread of AIDS through Africa in the past decade isreducing life expectancy in many countries.


The impact of unfinished learning on diminished student well-being seems to be playing out in the choices that students are making. Some students have already effectively dropped out of formal education entirely. 16 16. To assess the impact of the pandemic on dropout rates, we have to look beyond official enrollment data, which are only published annually, and which only capture whether a child has enrolled at the beginning of the year, not whether they are engaged and attending school. Chronic absenteeism rates provide clues as to which students are likely to persist in school and which students are at risk of dropping out. Our parent survey suggests that chronic absenteeism for eighth through 12th graders has increased by 12 percentage points, and 42 percent of the students who are new to chronic absenteeism are attending no school at all, according to their parents. Scaled up to the national level, this suggests that 2.3 million to 4.6 million additional eighth- to 12th-grade students were chronically absent from school this year, in addition to the 3.1 million who are chronically absent in nonpandemic years. State and district data on chronic absenteeism are still emerging, but data released so far also suggest a sharp uptick in absenteeism rates nationwide, particularly in higher grades. 17 17. A review of available state and district data, including data released by 14 states and 11 districts, showed increases in chronic absenteeism of between three and 16 percentage points, with an average of seven percentage points. However, many states changed the definition of absenteeism during the pandemic, so a true like-for-like comparison is difficult to obtain. According to emerging state and district data, increases in chronic absenteeism are highest among populations with historically low rates. This is reflected also in our survey results. Black students, with the highest historical absenteeism rates, saw more modest increases during the pandemic than white or Hispanic students (Exhibit 6).


Vaccinations against life-threatening diseases are one of the greatest public health achievements in history. Literally millions of premature deaths have been prevented, and countless more children have been saved from disfiguring illness. While vaccinations carry unavoidable risks, the medical, social and economic benefits they confer have led all fifty states to enact compulsory childhood vaccination laws to stop the spread of preventable diseases. Today, however, vaccines are becoming a victim of their success--many individuals have never witnessed the debilitating diseases that vaccines protect against, allowing complacency toward immunization requirements to build. Antivaccination sentiment is growing fast in the United States, in large part due to the controversial and hotly disputed link between immunizations and autism. The internet worsens fears regarding vaccination safety, as at least a dozen websites publish alarming information about the risks of vaccines. Increasing numbers of parents are refusing immunizations for their children and seeking legally sanctioned exemptions instead, apparently fearing vaccines more than the underlying diseases that they protect against. A variety of factors are at play: religious and philosophical beliefs, freedom and individualism, misinformation about risk, and overperception of risk. State legislatures and health departments now face a difficult challenge: respecting individual rights and freedoms while also safeguarding the public welfare. Nearly all states allow vaccination exemptions for religious reasons and a growing number provide "philosophical" opt-outs as well. However, in all but a handful of jurisdictions, neither objection is seriously documented or verified. Often, the law requires a parent to do no more than simply check a box indicating she does not wish her child to receive immunizations. The problem is exacerbated by financial incentives schools have to encourage students to opt out of vaccinations. The rise in parents opting out has caused the AMA grave concern, with many experts decrying the rise of so-called "exemptions of convenience." In some areas, nearly one out of five children have not received their recommended vaccines. The consequences are serious not only for those unprotected children, but for the rest of society as well. "Herd immunity" is threatened as more and more parents free ride off of the community's dwindling immunity, and outbreaks of diseases thought to have been conquered have already occurred. Lawsuits against vaccine manufacturers threaten them with bankruptcy, costs are being externalized onto the healthcare and legal systems, and vulnerable populations are suffering harm or even death. In the interests of social welfare, state legislatures and health departments should consider methods to ensure that the exemption process is carefully tailored to prevent check-the-box opt-outs of convenience, while still allowing exemptions for those with earnest and informed convictions or medical reasons.


Snell, who teaches primarily seventh graders, says she's been surprised at how well her students have adjusted to the new policy and hasn't seen any real issues with students disobeying it. There haven't been as many incidents of cyberbullying or students using social media for harm during the school day this year either, she says.


The President. Well, now, I have made it plain -- and even before it was Andropov, when it was Brezhnev -- that I was willing to meet. There are no plans right now for a summit, but this doesn't mean that we're not in communication and constant touch between our State Department and their people and all. But more important than a meeting between the two of us -- and I recently sent word to our European allies that I would meet with Mr. Andropov anyplace, anytime, to sign an agreement that would eliminate the intermediate-range nuclear weapons that are now poised and aimed at the countries of Europe. We have no such weapons there as a deterrent.


Q. Mr. President, I'm from Northwest High School in House Springs, Missouri. I have a question concerning the cuts in student aid. I realize that cuts need to be made. There are some students who are very intelligent, however, that do not have the money to go to college without help. How will this affect the future of our nation if only those from high-income families can afford to be educated? What are your views toward these cuts?


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