Picture used for illustrative purpose only.
A bizarre incident of a student in Pakistan being forced to eat grass by his teacher for not reading out the lesson has come to light.
In a video, which has gone viral seven-year-old boy is seen eating grass after he fails to read out the lesson as instructed by his teacher Hamid Raza.
And to add to the humiliation of the young child all this took place in front of his classmates at the Government Primary School in Fatehpur, Lodhran.
Kashan’s father has preferred to forgive the teacher saying that the teacher is known to him and he did all this as a joke.
However, the authorities after taking the notice of the incident ordered an investigation and promised to take strict action if the teacher was found guilty.
For the first time, no Emirati student is enrolled in a weak school, revealed Knowledge and Human Development Authority’s (KHDA) annual school inspection report released on Sunday.
As children and adolescents are becoming overly involved with video games, there is a need to educate them about safety in video gaming to protect themselves from the dangers of electronic crimes and guide them to adopt game design as a professional career.
A case was being registered against the detained instructors as well as school management, police said. Eleven-year-old Usman, son of Zeeshan Durrani was a Grade VI student of Habib Public School.
The UAE government has announced that the number of COVID-19 tests has broken the two million mark, reaching 2,044,493 screenings as part of the national plan to intensify coronavirus detection.
The two Philippine Overseas Labour Offices (POLOs) in the UAE have resumed the acceptance of new applicants for the one-time COVID19 pandemic-related cash aid to all displaced overseas Filipino workers (OFWs) around the world.
Technology doesn’t alone solve cyber-security challenges as processes and procedures are needed alongside continuous awareness campaigns to ensure that workplaces remain secure, said experts during an e-Discussion.
The two states on Monday joined the less populous Western Australia and South Australia states and the Northern Territory in resuming face-to-face learning, instead of studying from home online.