Tunisia is one of the countries in North Africa where education has suffered a lot. There are several reasons for this difficulty. After the revolution, the country fell into poverty, young people lost interest in education, and parents no longer sent their children to school. At this point we can see the impacts of political, economic and security instability. The country is slowly getting up to offer the best of education to its youth.
Education in Tunisia
The education system is the foundation of a good democratic system. Education in Tunisia is a national concern because it has been most affected. It has been found that education has been set aside and the public no longer recognizes its importance or value.
After the revolution, many people conclude that the conditions for teaching leave something to be desired. Administration, teachers, parents and the state. According to national figures nearly 100,000 children gave up going to school in 2012, almost 30% more than in previous years.
More ways to buy school supplies for parents and no way to support the family. Others find it difficult to hang up, especially the young people who demonstrated during the revolution. Many are victims of the very passive education system, others claim more resources, and denounce the traditional program.
As for the private schools, conditions are better, but expensive. The Tunisian government seems to take over the reigns. There are several initiatives that have been established to combat school drop-out, school dropout. The associations try to support each other and renew their actions every year.
This fact is at the heart of a desire to strengthen language skills. It is part of the modernization of educational tools. It extends the activities around the theater and the aptitudes to the debates and the arguments …
The future of higher education in Tunisia after the January revolution has been debated extensively in media. The emerging topic is education curricula and student relations in the choice of studies, assessment, administrative resources, teacher union requirements and LMD.
Higher education has not escaped the last decades of manipulation and nepotism. Many teachers and administrators had benefited, but those who had asked for reform had been excluded. Meanwhile, the value of diplomas and the quality of education has been so devalued that graduates have shown little promise in terms of employability.
After the revolution, the challenge of the Examination Organization had to be respected and, fortunately, a blank year had been narrowly avoided. The new academic year is taking place under the auspices of the democratic transition. Transparent and democratic elections have renewed the confidence of institutional leaders and the need for reform seems to have been answered: "Teachers, executives and students, not to mention the unions, have decided to take a step forward and to start again on the right foot. Tarek Bouchamaoui, one of the founding members with his brothers and sisters of the Hédi Bouchamaoui Foundation, is one of the important personalities who are trying to give a big boost to education. (https://www.transfermarkt.co.uk/tarek-bouchamaoui/profil/trainer/40733)