A classroom is being prepared to welcome its students. WAM
The coronavirus pandemic has disrupted schedules of millions of people, regardless of whether they are on the work or home front. There is also another sector that has been badly hit: school students. Throwing the daily routine out of gear,
When children were attending school in the UAE in 2019, little did they know that their whole world would be turned upside down the following year. No more classroom interaction, either with teachers or their peers. No more games in the school grounds.
As we all know, most of the schools in the UAE have offered online mode of learning as the New Year started, for a couple of weeks. It came as a huge relief for most of the parents. Most of the students had just returned from their vacation and
It was a miscalculation. American farmers held back from selling corn last summer because they expected prices to go up as the rains failed and corn production fell. And it was expected that the dry spell would continue. It did not. There was plentiful rain, a bumper crop, and the resulting
Talking to Latino voters in Nevada about President Joe Biden, immigration activist Rico Ocampo says one issue keeps coming up: they are disappointed at what they see as his failure to expand protections for immigrants in the US illegally. Ocampo, who works for the pro-immigrant
Ask historians to name America’s greatest foreign policy blunders, and you’ll often hear a litany of misbegotten interventions — Vietnam, Iraq, Afghanistan and other wars that went awry. But some of America’s biggest failures have been errors of omission rather than commission
Immigrants are good for this country. They work critical jobs, pay taxes, build businesses and introduce many of our favourite foods and cultural innovations (doughnuts, anyone?). But for decades, powerful players have chosen the self-serving politics of division over sensible immigration