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سند ھ میں تعلیم و صحت  — 5 Comments

  1. It is indeed heartening to know that educational institutions are being taken care of by the successive PPP governments in Sindh, alongside we need to also look at the quality of education these universities provide; respected Dr. sahib mentioned. At times degrees from universities of interior Sindh are not given the same status as that of the Urban areas in Sindh, Why? I would like to know the learned opinion of Dr. Faizi on quality of the education imparted in these institutions if he may have come across any professors or students. If these institutions are meant for Mass Education, that is fine but that would produce graduates whom no organization would prefer to take; does that imply that these universities of interior Sindh helping increase unemployment? if that is the case, where would you place (the almost free education of Sindh) in the job market? My question to respected Dr. Faizi sb (not as an educationist rather as an intellectual), which is more important for higher educational institutions(HEIs) these days; lowering their entry standards so that they could provide education to the masses or make the entry criteria tougher so that only the hardworking students could go on and get the higher education? I am aware of the fundamental human rights part here but I wonder with all this mass education how are we going to fit in the Supply-Demand curve of the job market? Do we need to have a re-look at our education system and make it such that aptitude and skill should also play a role while applying for higher education?Your views would be highly appreciated on this.

    On a different note, I was not only disheartened rather shocked to see the living conditions of the locals in Larkana area when a few months back I went to offer Fatiha at Bhutto’s Mausoleum in Garhi Khuda Bakhsh. It was a 54KM road journey from Shikarpur to Naudero. The living conditions for people living on both sides of the road were so difficult that I can’t explain. You could see stagnant water here and there; there wasn’t any drainage system in place, kids were bathing with animals in the same stagnant water; mud houses with and without roofs; no sign of a school etc. these all made me unintentionally compare Punjab with Sindh. The moment you enter Punjab province you could see a clear difference-roads were properly maintained, the living conditions of the locals looked comparatively better, schools and dispensaries were visible.

    I had to go through a lot of pain as a PPP ideological supporter and voter since the beginning, to accept the fact that two of my beloved leaders Shaheed Bhutto and Shaheed Benazir Bhutto; two PMs of Pakistan belonged to this area. This was their territory, their halqa. They were the ones who remained MNAs of this constituency for decades and yet the actual living conditions of the locals were not improved. Some say most of this area is their Jageer (property owned by inheritance) and that most of the people living there are tenants; even if so, they should have thought about their well being.

    Now some people may think that look one of their own has said so hence proved that PPP is not The People’s party anymore. That would be a preset judgement because that is not true. Pakistan People’s Party has done a lot for the people of the country let’s not forget that, yet weaknesses are everywhere. We hope the young enthusiastic Chairman Mr. Bilawal Bhutto would change that culture.

  2. I have lived in Karachi and have worked in Sindh including Larkana and my honest observation is that PPP has done more damage to the people of Sindh than any good. There is worst example of slavary in Sindh. One needs to visit the interior Sindh to see the realities – people are living in demoralizing poverty and education is far a dream than a reality.

  3. I am sorry,my point was cost of higher education within the reach ofthe poor people.The quality has been well proved by the success rate of graduates in the Job market.The rest is political statement.

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