With the daily challenges of economic hardship and other threats, governments in developing countries are working hard to ensure that their educational institutions continue to provide level of education that can involve their citizens in more economically healthy people. To a certain extent, these Third World countries have managed their crusade for quality education. The problem is that a good education has a price and it is often a price that many people in third world countries are not able to afford. Thus, although quality education is available, it remains inaccessible to a large part of the population of a developing country. Admittedly, it is impressive that developing countries have world-class educational institutions and offer education that can rival that of the richest countries in the world. There is clear recognition of the role that education plays in overcoming hardships and poverty. As elusive as it may be, a good education is always considered the best way to a better life.
Among the developing countries that have superb education systems are "emerging markets" such as Mexico, India, Brazil, Turkey, the Philippines, Egypt, the United States, and the United States. South Africa, Malaysia, Thailand and much of the states.
Obviously, the poorest of the poor in these countries will find it difficult to enter the best schools in their neighborhood. Of course, there are still scholarship programs, but these are few in number. In addition, the poorest people on the economic ladder are more concerned about the more pressing issues related to their survival, such as where to find food and money for themselves. to dress and to lodge. Once these basic needs are met, it is the only time that parents can really focus on the schooling of their children. In fact, studies indicate that once their basic economic needs are met, the first priority of most poor families is to send their children to a good school.
India recently launched EDUSAT, an educational program aimed at providing quality education to its poorest citizens. Among the first initiatives of the group is the development of a $ 100 laptop that the government hopes to distribute by 2007 to public schools across the country.