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Category:Audio softwareThe South Korean government announced last month that it would donate $100 million to the United Nations Children’s Fund (UNICEF), to be used in education, health, and nutrition programs for Rohingya refugees in Bangladesh. But how are these resources actually being used, and why haven’t the funds been put to better use? The South Korean government only allocated $100 million for the Myanmar program, but the UNICEF office in Bangladesh, where most of the refugees are located, says it’s the main recipient of the funds. Currently, in Myanmar, the Myanmar Department of Education is providing education for about 700 Rohingya children, and UNICEF is providing food, shelter, and medicine to about 7,000 Rohingya children living in refugee camps in Cox’s Bazar. However, UNICEF says that other aid agencies have already been providing education and medical support to Rohingya refugees, but the South Korean government’s financial support has allowed them to focus on more pressing issues like shelter and health care. How is education being provided? UNICEF says that the South Korean government’s $100 million is being used to improve the quality of education for Rohingya refugees, and is being allocated specifically towards education, not food or shelter. Unicef says that they have found private schools willing to accept Rohingya students that had previously been attending classes in the refugee camps, but added that some Rohingya students were still unable to attend school as they still lack official documents. “While [the] need for education is considerable, the lack of official documents and ID cards continues to prevent many children from being able to enroll in school,” the agency said in a statement. Rights groups say that children and adolescents aged between nine and 18 have been taken away from their families to be educated, with a UNICEF report in August finding that most of those in the camps were children or adolescents. What about shelter? About half of the Rohingya refugees living in the refugee camps in Bangladesh are already living in makeshift shelters, where they have to spend their days in the harsh weather in the makeshift camps, and cannot afford basic necessities like clothing. “They’re surviving,” said Mustafa Uthman, a Rohingya doctor who works in the camps. “There is no shelter, no food, no water, no clothing. No one is providing for









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