RTEI by Country

Explore progress on the right to education in individual countries. Use the pull down menu to select a country and download the completed country questionnaire.

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Overall Index

The overall index score is a general indication of progress towards the right to education in a country. It is based on a composite of structural (legal and policy commitments), process (implementation of those commitments), and outcome (citizen enjoyment of the right to education) progress.
governance governance governance governance governance governance governance availability availability availability availability availability accessibility accessibility accessibility accessibility acceptability acceptability acceptability acceptability adaptability adaptability adaptability adaptability adaptability
Index Score
Governance
International Framework
National Law
Plan of Action
Monitoring and Reporting
Finance
Data Availability
Availability
Classrooms
Sanitation
Teachers
Textbooks
Accessibility
Free Education
Discrimination
Participation
Acceptability
Aims of Education
Learning Environment
Learning Outcomes
Adaptability
Children with Disabilities
Children of Minorities
Out-of-school Education
Out-of-school Children
The overall index score is a general indication of progress towards the right to education in a country. It is based on a composite of structural (legal and policy commitments), process (implementation of those commitments), and outcome (citizen enjoyment of the right to education) progress.
The legal structure of education in a State. This includes State ratification of international declarations or treaties, education financing, and education standards and regulations.
Indicates whether a country has ratified international and regional treaties associated with the right to education.
Indicates whether the right to education at all levels is enshrined in national law and whether individuals have the liberty to direct the education of their children.
Indicates whether a national education plan that aims for free and compulsory primary education is in place and whether there are targeted dates for its implementation.
Indicates minimal education standards, monitoring, and data collection.
National education financing. This includes budget expenditures, allocations, and sources
Indicates the average percent of available data for each area examined by RTEI.
The number of educational institutions available and the condition of such institutions.
Indicates the relative availability of classrooms in schools.
Indicates whether primary schools have toilets and potable water.
Indicates whether primary school teachers are appropriately trained and the pupil per trained teacher ratio.
Indicates the relative availability of textbooks.
The availability of accessible learning environments to all students regardless of their socio-economic, familial, or demographic status.
Indicates whether primary education is free in law and in practice.
Indicates whether discrimination of vulnerable populations, such as pregnant girls and migrant students, are prohibited in law.
Indicates whether students are enrolling and completing school and whether participation is equitable.
The quality of education made available. This moves beyond learning outcomes to also capture the cultural relevance and security of the educational environment as well as the aims and content of education.
Indicates whether laws, curriculum, teacher training, and textbook monitoring align with the aims of education laid out in the international right to education framework.
Indicates whether learning environments are free from violence and abuse, including corporal punishment.
Indicates student passage rate on national assessments/exams and national literacy rates.
The ability of education to be flexible in meeting the needs of a diverse range of students.
Indicates whether the right to education for children with disabilities is protected in law and accomodations for children with disabilities are made in practice.
Indicates whether education has been adapted to meet the needs of children of minorities, including children of nomads and students with a different mother tongue.
Indicates whether education is available in other circumstances outside of formal schooling, including in retention centers/camps and prisons.
The potential obstacles to children accessing and completing education. This includes early marriage, child labor and employment under the age fifteen, and military recruitment under the age sixteen.
Structure and Support for Children with Disabilities
Participation and Achievement for Children with Disabilities
Content of Curriculum
Overall State of Girls Education
Structure and Support for Girls Education
Participation and Achievement in Girls Education
Discriminatory Environment
Relative State of Girls' Education
Discriminatory Environment
Stregnth of Monitoring and Accountability
National Normative Framework
Legal Restrictions in Direct and Indirect Costs
Direct and Indirect Costs in Practice
Private Education Legal Environment
Content of Teacher Training
Effect of Teacher Training
Overall teaching framework
Income Inequality
Relative Enrollment and Completion Rates
Achievement across Income Quintiles
Regional Disparities
Relative State of Children in Rural Settings
Alignement of Education Aims
SDG 4.1 Free and equitable
SDG 4.3 Beyond K - 12
SDG 4.5 Inequality and inaccessibility
SDG 4.6 Adult literacy and lifelong learning
SDG 4.7 Sustainability
SDG 4.a Safe learning environment
SDG 4.c Qualified teachers
Indicates the extent to which a country provides a legal structure and corresponding support for children with a disability.
Indicates the participation and achievement levels of children with disabilities.
Indicates whether the national curriculum includes subjects and themes outlined in the international right to education framework.
Indicates the general state of girls education in a country.
Captures laws that specifically target girls’ education
Captures processes that specifically target girls’ education
Indicates the extent to which the legal environment prohibits the discrimination of girls in a country.
Evaluates education equality between female and male learners
Indicates the extent to which the legal environment prohibits the discrimination of indigenous and minority populations in a country.
Indicates an important, but not exhaustive, measure of government oversight for the educational system by providing a measure that captures the legal framework.
Indicates whether the legal structure necessary to fulfill and facilitate the right to education in a country is present.
Indicates whether the legal environment encourages children to attend school by reducing indirect or direct costs
Direct and Indirect Costs capture costs that price children out of education or opportunities that provide children with an alternative to education.
Indicates whether the legal environment allows the establishment of private schools and private choice.
Indicates the extent to which the aims of education are incorporated into the required teacher training.
Provides a visual representation of the effect of teacher training and the pupil-teacher ratio in a country.
Includes all indicators related to teaching to provide an overall view of teaching quality, support, and accessibility in the country.
Measures the relative income inequality compares results for the highest income quintile to students in the lowest income quintile.
Graphs academic achievement across income quintiles helps to show gaps in student achievement.
Provides a snapshot of the state of girls' education, relative to boys in a country.
Captures how well the aims of education, outlined in the international right to education framework, are included in the legal structure of a country and incorporated into the national curriculum and teacher training.
By 2030, ensure that all girls and boys complete free, equitable, and quality primary and secondary education leading to relevant and Goal-4 effective learning outcomes (More information)
12 – By 2030, ensure equal access for all women and men to affordable and quality technical, vocational and tertiary education, including university (More information)
By 2030, eliminate gender disparities in education and ensure equal access to all levels of education and vocational training for the vulnerable, including persons with disabilities, indigenous peoples and children in vulnerable situations (More information)
By 2030, ensure that all youth and a substantial proportion of adults, both men and women, achieve literacy and numeracy (More information)
By 2030, ensure that all learners acquire the knowledge and skills needed to promote sustainable development, including, among others, through education for sustainable development and sustainable lifestyles, human rights, gender equality, promotion of a culture of peace and non-violence, global citizenship and appreciation of cultural diversity and of culture’s contribution to sustainable development. (More information)
Build and upgrade education facilities that are child, disability and gender sensitive and provide safe, nonviolent, inclusive and effective learning environments for all (More information)
By 2030, substantially increase the supply of qualified teachers, including through international cooperation for teacher training in developing countries, especially least developed countries and small island developing states (More information)
Score: 86
0
Towards the right to education being absent.
100
Towards the right to education being respected, protected, and fulfilled.
  1. 1Governance 90
    • 1.1International Framework 100
      • 1.1.1Is the State party to the following United Nations treaties?
        • 1.1.1aThe International Covenant on Economic, Social, and Cultural Rights (ICESCR) Yes
        • 1.1.1bThe Convention on the Rights of the Child(CRC) Yes
        • 1.1.1cThe International Convention on the Elimination of All Forms of Racial Discrimination (ICERD) Yes
        • 1.1.1dThe Convention on the Rights of Persons with Disabilities (CRPD) Yes
        • 1.1.1eThe International Convention on the Protection of the Rights of All Migrant Workers and Members of Their Families (ICRMW) Yes
        • 1.1.1fThe Convention relating to the Status of Refugees Yes
        • 1.1.1gThe International Covenant on Civil and Political Rights (ICCPR) Yes
        • 1.1.1hThe Convention on the Elimination of All Forms of Discrimination against Women (CEDAW) Yes
      • 1.1.2Is the State party to the following UNESCO treaty?
        • 1.1.2aThe UNESCO Convention against Discrimination in Education Yes
      • 1.1.3Is the State party to the following ILO conventions?
        • 1.1.3aThe ILO Minimum Age Convention Yes
        • 1.1.3bThe ILO Worst Forms of Child Labour Convention Yes
        • 1.1.3cThe ILO Indigenous and Tribal Peoples Convention Yes
      • 1.1.4Is the State party to the following Geneva conventions?
        • 1.1.4aThe Geneva Convention III relative to the Treatment of Prisoners of War Yes
        • 1.1.4bThe Geneva Convention IV relative to the Protection of Civilian Persons in Time of War Yes
        • 1.1.4cProtocol I to the Geneva Conventions of 12 August 1949, and relating to the Protection of Victims of International Armed Conflicts Yes
        • 1.1.4dProtocol II to the Geneva Conventions of 12 August 1949, and relating to the Protection of Victims of Non-International Armed Conflicts Yes
      • 1.1.5Is the State party to the following regional treaties?
        • 1.1.5aIn Africa: The African Charter on Human and Peoples' Rights N/A
        • 1.1.5bIn Africa: The Protocol to the African Charter on Human and Peoples' Rights on the Rights of Women in Africa N/A
        • 1.1.5cIn Africa: The African Charter on the Rights and Welfare of the Child N/A
        • 1.1.5dIn Africa: African Youth Charter N/A
        • 1.1.5eIn Africa: African Union Convention for the Protection and Assistance of Internally Displaced Persons in Africa N/A
        • 1.1.5fIn the Americas: The Charter of the Organization of American States N/A
        • 1.1.5gIn the Americas: The Additional Protocol to the American Convention on Human Rights, Protocol of San Salvador N/A
        • 1.1.5hIn the Americas: The Inter-American Democratic Charter N/A
        • 1.1.5iIn Arab states: The Arab Charter on Human Rights N/A
        • 1.1.5jIn Europe: Protocol 1 to the European Convention for the Protection of Human Rights and Fundamental Freedoms N/A
        • 1.1.5kIn Europe: The Revised European Social Charter N/A
        • 1.1.5lIn Europe: The European Charter for Regional or Minority Languages N/A
        • 1.1.5mIn Europe: The Framework Convention for the Protection of National Minorities N/A
        • 1.1.5nIn Europe: The European Convention on the Legal Status of Migrant Workers N/A
        • 1.1.5oIn Europe: The Convention on the Recognition of Qualifications concerning Higher Education in the European Region N/A
        • 1.1.5pIn Europe: The European Union Charter of Fundamental Rights N/A
    • 1.2National Law 100
      • 1.2.1Do national laws protect the right to education?
        • 1.2.1aPrimary Education Yes, and it is justiciable
        • 1.2.1bSecondary Education Yes, and it is justiciable
        • 1.2.1cTechnical and Vocational Training Yes, and it is justiciable
        • 1.2.1dHigher Education/University Yes, and it is justiciable
      • 1.2.2Do national laws protect the liberty of individuals to establish private schools? Yes
      • 1.2.3Do national laws protect the minorities' right to establish their own schools? Yes
      • 1.2.4Do national laws expressly recognize the liberty of parents to choose the religious and moral education of their children in conformity with their own convictions? Yes
    • 1.3Plan of Action 100
      • 1.3.1Is there a national education plan that aims to achieve free and compulsory primary education? Yes
      • 1.3.2Are there targeted implementation dates for each stage of the progressive implementation of the plan? Yes
      • 1.3.3Does the national education plan include measures to encourage regular attendance at schools and reduce drop-out rates? Yes
    • 1.4Monitoring and Reporting 100
      • 1.4.1Are there minimum educational standards applicable to all schools, including private schools? Yes
      • 1.4.2Is there a State body responsible for monitoring the education system? Yes
      • 1.4.3How often is data on primary school net enrollment rate collected nationally? Annually
      • 1.4.4Is the data on primary school net enrollment rate publicly available? Yes
    • 1.5Financing 71
      • 1.5.1What is the percent of the national budget allocated to education? 20% (2018)
      • 1.5.2What is the percentage of the total national education budget allocated to each level of education?
        • 1.5.2aPrimary Education No data
        • 1.5.2bSecondary Education No data
        • 1.5.2cVocational and Technical Training No data
        • 1.5.2dTertiary No data
      • 1.5.3What is the percentage of the total national education budget allocated to the following components?
        • 1.5.3aTeacher Salaries 14%
        • 1.5.3bTeaching and Learning Material (Including Teacher Training) 2%
        • 1.5.3cCapital Development (infrastructure) 2%
      • 1.5.4What is the government expenditure on education as reported as the percentage of GDP allocated to education? 3% (2017)
      • 1.5.5What percent of the national education budget comes from foreign aid sources (bilateral and multilateral)? 0% (2016)
      • 1.5.6What is the percentage of GNI PPP allocated to foreign aid in relation to education in the public sector? [donor countries] N/A (N/A)
      • 1.5.7What percentage of the approved budget for education was actually executed? 97% (2017)
      • 1.5.8What is the current public expenditure per pupil in relation to average income?
        • 1.5.8aWhat is the current public expenditure per pupil in constant USD? Primary $1,009.00
        • 1.5.8bWhat is the current public expenditure per pupil in constant USD? Secondary $1,571.00
        • 1.5.8cWhat is the current public expenditure per pupil as a percentage of GNI per capita PPP? Primary 28%
        • 1.5.8dWhat is the current public expenditure per pupil as a percentage of GNI per capita PPP? Secondary 44%
    • 1.6Data Availability 71
  2. 2Availability Insufficient data
    • 2.1Classrooms 100
      • 2.1.1Is there a minimum standard in place setting the numbers of pupils per classroom?
        • 2.1.1aIs there a national minimum standard in place setting the numbers of pupils per classroom (primary school)? Yes
        • 2.1.1bIf yes, what is the national minimum standard pupil-classroom ratio (primary school)? 28:1
        • 2.1.1cIs there a national minimum standard in place setting the numbers of pupils per classroom (secondary school)? Yes
        • 2.1.1dIf yes, what is the national minimum standard pupil-classroom ratio (secondary school)? 34:1
      • 2.1.2What is the pupil-classroom ratio?
        • 2.1.2aFor primary schools 25:1
        • 2.1.2bFor secondary schools 30:1
    • 2.2Sanitation Insufficient data
      • 2.2.1Is there a minimum standard in place setting the number of pupils per toilet?
        • 2.2.1athere a national minimum standard in place setting the number of pupils per toilet (primary school)? Yes
        • 2.2.1bIf yes, what is the national minimum standard pupil-toilet ratio (primary school)? 55:1
        • 2.2.1cIs there a national minimum standard in place setting the number of pupils per toilet (secondary school)? Yes
        • 2.2.1dIf yes, what is the national minimum standard pupil-toilet ratio (secondary school)? 35:1
      • 2.2.2What is the pupil-toilet ratio?
        • 2.2.2aIn primary schools No data
        • 2.2.2bIn secondary schools No data
      • 2.2.3What is the percentage of schools with potable water?
        • 2.2.3aFor primary schools No data
        • 2.2.3bFor secondary schools No data
    • 2.3Teachers 76
      • 2.3.1What is the percentage of teachers that are appropriately trained?
        • 2.3.1aFor primary schools 45%
        • 2.3.1bFor secondary schools 39%
      • 2.3.2Is there a national minimum standard in place setting the number of pupils per trained teacher?
        • 2.3.2aIs there a minimum standard in place setting the number of pupils per trained teacher (primary school)? Yes
        • 2.3.2bIf yes, what is the minimum standard pupil-trained teacher ratio(primary school)? 32:1
        • 2.3.2cIs there a minimum standard in place setting the number of pupils per trained teacher (secondary school)? Yes
        • 2.3.2dIf yes, what is the minimum standard pupil-trained teacher ratio(secondary school)? 36:1
      • 2.3.3What is the pupil-trained teacher ratio?
        • 2.3.3aFor primary schools 34:1
        • 2.3.3bFor secondary schools 36:1
      • 2.3.4What is the mean teacher salary relative to the national mean salary? 127% (2016)
    • 2.4Textbooks Insufficient data
      • 2.4.1Is there a minimum standard in place setting the number of pupils per available textbook?
        • 2.4.1aIs there a minimum standard in place setting the number of pupils per available textbook? Yes
        • 2.4.1bIf yes, what is the minimum standard pupil-textbook ratio (primary school)? 1:1
      • 2.4.2What is the pupil-textbook ratio?
        • 2.4.2aFor primary schools 1:1
        • 2.4.2bFor secondary schools 1:1
      • 2.4.3What percent of schools have a library, computer facilities, and information technology?
        • 2.4.3aLibraries 61%
        • 2.4.3bElectricity 94%
        • 2.4.3cComputer Facilities No data
        • 2.4.3dInformation Technology 52%
  3. 3Accessibility 77
    • 3.1Free Education 63
      • 3.1.1Do national laws provide for free and compulsory primary education? Yes, national law provides for both free and compulsory primary education.
      • 3.1.2Is primary education free in practice? No, primary education is free for about half of all children
      • 3.1.3What percent of household spending is spent on primary education? 14% (2014 - 2019)
      • 3.1.4What percent of household spending is spent on secondary education? 23% (2014 - 2019)
      • 3.1.5Are tuition fees charged for public university/higher education? Yes (2014 - 2019)
      • 3.1.6Is free basic education publicly provided for adults who have not completed primary education? Yes
    • 3.2Discrimination 75
      • 3.2.1Do national laws forbid discrimination in education on the following grounds?
        • 3.2.1aRace and color (ethnicity) Yes
        • 3.2.1bSex Yes
        • 3.2.1cLanguage Yes
        • 3.2.1dReligion Yes
        • 3.2.1ePolitical or other opinion Yes
        • 3.2.1fNational or Social origin Yes
        • 3.2.1gProperty Yes
        • 3.2.1hBirth Yes
        • 3.2.1iSexual orientation and gender identity Yes
        • 3.2.1jDisability Yes
        • 3.2.1kAge Yes
        • 3.2.1lNationality Yes
        • 3.2.1mMarital and family status Yes
        • 3.2.1nHealth Status Yes
        • 3.2.1oPlace of Residence Yes
        • 3.2.1pEconomic and Social Situation Yes
      • 3.2.2Is the expulsion of girls from school because of pregnancy or for having a baby explicitly forbidden in national legislation? Yes
      • 3.2.3In practice, are girls expelled from school because of pregnancy or for having a baby? No
      • 3.2.4Do migrant, refugee, or internally displaced children have to present documents stating their legal status to enroll in school? Yes
    • 3.3Participation 94
      • 3.3.1What is the gross enrollment rate?
        • 3.3.1aaOverall gross enrollment rate for primary schools 109%
        • 3.3.1abFor males No data
        • 3.3.1acFor females No data
        • 3.3.1adIn urban schools No data
        • 3.3.1aeIn rural schools No data
        • 3.3.1afFor the lowest income quintile No data
        • 3.3.1agFor the second income quintile No data
        • 3.3.1ahFor the middle income quintile No data
        • 3.3.1aiFor the fourth income quintile No data
        • 3.3.1ajFor the highest income quintile No data
        • 3.3.1akFor students with Disabilities No data
        • 3.3.1baOverall gross enrollment rate for secondary schools 100%
        • 3.3.1bbFor males No data
        • 3.3.1bcFor females No data
        • 3.3.1bdIn urban schools No data
        • 3.3.1beIn rural schools No data
        • 3.3.1bfFor the lowest income quintile No data
        • 3.3.1bgFor the second income quintile No data
        • 3.3.1bhFor the middle income quintile No data
        • 3.3.1biFor the fourth income quintile No data
        • 3.3.1bjFor the highest income quintile No data
        • 3.3.1bkFor students with disabilities No data
        • 3.3.1caOverall gross enrollment rate for technical and vocational training No data
        • 3.3.1cbFor males No data
        • 3.3.1ccFor females No data
        • 3.3.1cdIn urban schools No data
        • 3.3.1ceIn rural schools No data
        • 3.3.1cfFor the lowest income quintile No data
        • 3.3.1cgFor the second income quintile No data
        • 3.3.1chFor the middle income quintile No data
        • 3.3.1ciFor the fourth income quintile No data
        • 3.3.1cjFor the highest income quintile No data
        • 3.3.1ckFor students with disabilities No data
        • 3.3.1daOverall gross enrollment rate for tertiary schools 75%
        • 3.3.1dbFor males No data
        • 3.3.1dcFor females No data
        • 3.3.1ddIn urban schools No data
        • 3.3.1deIn rural schools No data
        • 3.3.1dfFor the lowest income quintile No data
        • 3.3.1dgFor the second income quintile No data
        • 3.3.1dhFor the middle income quintile No data
        • 3.3.1diFor the fourth income quintile No data
        • 3.3.1djFor the highest income quintile No data
        • 3.3.1dkFor students with disabilities No data
      • 3.3.2What is the net enrollment rate?
        • 3.3.2aaOverall net enrollment rate for primary schools 93%
        • 3.3.2abFor males No data
        • 3.3.2acFor females No data
        • 3.3.2adIn urban schools No data
        • 3.3.2aeIn rural schools No data
        • 3.3.2afFor the lowest income quintile No data
        • 3.3.2agFor the second income quintile No data
        • 3.3.2ahFor the middle income quintile No data
        • 3.3.2aiFor the fourth income quintile No data
        • 3.3.2ajFor the highest income quintile No data
        • 3.3.2akFor students with Disabilities No data
        • 3.3.2baOverall net enrollment rate for secondary schools 80%
        • 3.3.2bbFor males No data
        • 3.3.2bcFor females No data
        • 3.3.2bdIn urban schools No data
        • 3.3.2beIn rural schools No data
        • 3.3.2bfFor the lowest income quintile No data
        • 3.3.2bgFor the second income quintile No data
        • 3.3.2bhFor the middle income quintile No data
        • 3.3.2biFor the fourth income quintile No data
        • 3.3.2bjFor the highest income quintile No data
        • 3.3.2bkFor students with Disabilities No data
      • 3.3.3What is the completion rate?
        • 3.3.3aaOverall completion rate for public primary schools 99%
        • 3.3.3abFor males No data
        • 3.3.3acFor females No data
        • 3.3.3adIn urban schools No data
        • 3.3.3aeIn rural schools No data
        • 3.3.3afFor the lowest income quintile No data
        • 3.3.3agFor the second income quintile No data
        • 3.3.3ahFor the middle income quintile No data
        • 3.3.3aiFor the fourth income quintile No data
        • 3.3.3ajFor the highest income quintile No data
        • 3.3.3akFor students with Disabilities No data
        • 3.3.3baOverall completion rate for public secondary schools 99%
        • 3.3.3bbFor males No data
        • 3.3.3bcFor females No data
        • 3.3.3bdIn urban schools No data
        • 3.3.3beIn rural schools No data
        • 3.3.3bfFor the lowest income quintile No data
        • 3.3.3bgFor the second income quintile No data
        • 3.3.3bhFor the middle income quintile No data
        • 3.3.3biFor the fourth income quintile No data
        • 3.3.3bjFor the highest income quintile No data
        • 3.3.3bkFor students with Disabilities No data
        • 3.3.3caOverall completion rate for public technical and vocational training program 97%
        • 3.3.3cbFor males No data
        • 3.3.3ccFor females No data
        • 3.3.3cdIn urban schools No data
        • 3.3.3ceIn rural schools No data
        • 3.3.3cfFor the lowest income quintile No data
        • 3.3.3cgFor the second income quintile No data
        • 3.3.3chFor the middle income quintile No data
        • 3.3.3ciFor the fourth income quintile No data
        • 3.3.3cjFor the highest income quintile No data
        • 3.3.3ckFor students with Disabilities No data
        • 3.3.3daOverall completion rate for public tertiary schools 98%
        • 3.3.3dbFor males No data
        • 3.3.3dcFor females No data
        • 3.3.3ddIn urban schools No data
        • 3.3.3deIn rural schools No data
        • 3.3.3dfFor the lowest income quintile No data
        • 3.3.3dgFor the second income quintile No data
        • 3.3.3dhFor the middle income quintile No data
        • 3.3.3diFor the fourth income quintile No data
        • 3.3.3djFor the highest income quintile No data
        • 3.3.3dkFor students with Disabilities No data
  4. 4Acceptability 77
    • 4.1Aims of Education 83
      • 4.1.1Do national laws or policies direct education towards the following aims?
        • 4.1.1aThe full development of the child's personality, talents, and mental and physical abilities Yes
        • 4.1.1bThe development of respect for human rights and fundamental freedoms Yes
        • 4.1.1cThe development of respect for the child's parents, cultural identity, language, and values, as well as respect for the values of the child's country and other civilizations Yes
        • 4.1.1dThe development of the child's responsibilities in a free society, including understanding, peace, tolerance, equality, and friendship among all persons and groups Yes
        • 4.1.1eThe development of respect for the natural environment Yes
      • 4.1.2Does the national curriculum direct education towards the following aims?
        • 4.1.2aThe full development of the child's personality, talents, and mental and physical abilities Yes
        • 4.1.2bThe development of respect for human rights and fundamental freedoms Yes
        • 4.1.2cThe development of respect for the child's parents, cultural identity, language, and values, as well as respect for the values of the child's country and other civilizations Yes
        • 4.1.2dThe development of the child's responsibilities in a free society, including understanding, peace, tolerance, equality, and friendship among all persons and groups Yes
        • 4.1.2eThe development of respect for the natural environment Yes
      • 4.1.3Does the required training for teachers include improving the skills necessary for teaching towards the full development of the following aims?
        • 4.1.3aThe full development of the child's personality, talents, and mental and physical abilities Yes
        • 4.1.3bThe development of respect for human rights and fundamental freedoms Yes
        • 4.1.3cThe development of respect for the child's parents, cultural identity, language, and values, as well as respect for the values of the child's country and other civilizations Yes
        • 4.1.3dThe development of the child's responsibilities in a free society, including understanding, peace, tolerance, equality, and friendship among all persons and groups Yes
        • 4.1.3eThe development of respect for the natural environment Yes
      • 4.1.4Are there established mechanisms to ensure that textbooks used in both public and private schools are aligned with the curriculum guidelines provided by the Ministry of Education? Yes
      • 4.1.5Does national curriculum include the following topics?
        • 4.1.5aHealth and Well-being Yes
        • 4.1.5bHuman Rights Yes
        • 4.1.5cThe Arts Yes
      • 4.1.6Do national laws include children in the decision-making process of school curricula, school policies, and codes of behavior? No
    • 4.2Learning Environment 50
      • 4.2.1Has the national government adopted specific measures to protect children from violence and abuse in school? Yes
      • 4.2.2In practice, are children in schools free from violence and abuse? Yes, violence and abuse are very common in practice
      • 4.2.3Do national laws prohibit corporal punishment? Yes
      • 4.2.4Does corporal punishment occur in practice? Yes, corporal punishment is very common in practice
    • 4.3Learning Outcomes 99
      • 4.3.1Do national assessments or exams attempt to evaluate pupil's progress towards the following aims?
        • 4.3.1aThe full development of the child's personality, talents, and mental and physical abilities Yes
        • 4.3.1bThe development of respect for human rights and fundamental freedoms Yes
        • 4.3.1cThe development of respect for the child's parents, cultural identity, language, and values, as well as respect for the values of the child's country and other civilizations Yes
        • 4.3.1dThe development of the child's responsibilities in a free society, including understanding, peace, tolerance, equality, and friendship among all persons and groups Yes
        • 4.3.1eThe development of respect for the natural environment Yes
      • 4.3.2Do national assessments or exams evaluate pupil's understanding of the following topics?
        • 4.3.2aHealth and Well-being Yes
        • 4.3.2bHuman Rights Yes
        • 4.3.2cThe Arts Yes
      • 4.3.3What percent of students received a passing score on the national assessment/exam?
        • 4.3.3aaWhat percent of students received an overall passing score on the national assessment/exam (primary school)? Overall No data
        • 4.3.3baWhat percent of students received a passing score on the national reading assessment/exam (primary school)? Overall No data
        • 4.3.3caWhat percent of students received a passing score on the national mathematics assessment/exam (primary school)? Overall No data
        • 4.3.3daWhat percent of students received an overall passing score on the national assessment/exam (secondary school)? Overall 99%
        • 4.3.3eaWhat percent of students received a passing score on the national reading assessment/exam (secondary school)? Overall No data
        • 4.3.3faWhat percent of students received a passing score on the national mathematics assessment/exam (secondary school)? Overall No data
      • 4.3.4What is the literacy rate?
        • 4.3.4aaWhat is the youth literacy rate (ages 15-24)? Overall 99%
        • 4.3.4baWhat is the adult literacy rate (ages 24 +)? Overall 99%
  5. 5Adaptability 60
    • 5.1Children with Disabilities 66
      • 5.1.1Do national laws recognize the right to education for children with disabilities? Yes
      • 5.1.2Are reasonable accommodation measures available for children with disabilities in schools?  Yes, but availability is rare or uncommon
      • 5.1.3What is the percentage of teachers trained to teach children with disabilities or work in inclusive schools?
        • 5.1.3aOverall No data
        • 5.1.3bIn Primary Schools No data
        • 5.1.3cIn Secondary Schools No data
    • 5.2Children of Minorities 66
      • 5.2.1Are there mobile schools for nomadic or hard-to-reach children? Yes, but schools are rare or uncommon
      • 5.2.2Do national laws provide for language of instruction to be in the child's mother tongue? Yes
      • 5.2.3What percentage of students are not taught in their mother tongue?
        • 5.2.3aFor Primary Schools No data
        • 5.2.3bFor Secondary Schools No data
    • 5.3Out of School Education 42
      • 5.3.1Is primary education available in retention centers/camps for refugee children? Yes, but availability is rare or uncommon
      • 5.3.2Do refugee children receive education integrated with the general education system (i.e., same curricula)? No
      • 5.3.3Is education available in prison? Yes, but availability is rare or uncommon
      • 5.3.4Do imprisoned children receive education integrated with the general education system (i.e. same curricula)? Yes
    • 5.4Out of School Children 67
      • 5.4.1Do national laws prohibit early marriage (below the age of 18)? No
      • 5.4.2What percent of women are married by the age of 18? 22% (999)
      • 5.4.3Is the legal minimum age of employment 15 or above? Yes
      • 5.4.4Has the government adopted specific measures to combat child labor? Yes
      • 5.4.5What percent of children under the age of 15 work in the labor force? 6% (2010)
      • 5.4.6Is the legal minimum age of military recruitment 15 or above? No
      • 5.4.7Are children under the age of 15 recruited by the military in practice? No