The emigrants expelled from Pakistan did not have a good education and school for our children

A number of families deported from Pakistan who have recently entered the country say that the government of Pakistan did not allow their children to go to school and education was not favorable for their children and teenagers.

These families want the caretaker government to provide education and school for their children.

Lal Gul Khan, a deported immigrant, said: “Pakistan has oppressed us a lot in this cold weather.”

Another expelled immigrant, Marzieh, said: “They didn’t let our children go to school and they didn’t let our children go to school. They mistreated the immigrants.”

These children and teenagers who were expelled from Pakistan and returned to the country, ask the caretaker government to pro

vide them with education.

Shamshuddin, a child deported from Pakistan, said: “We didn’t study any lessons and were only busy with our odd jobs and we didn’t have money to go to school, where school was for money.”

Ramzan Khan, another child, said: “The schools were free, but they didn’t enroll us in them. I studied up to the fifth grade, and then we were busy with odd jobs.”

Deported child Sohail adds: “I want the caretaker government to arrange public schools in Afghanistan as much as possible. There are many foreigners in Afghanistan and they can find a job by studying in these schools.

However, the Ministry of Education announced that it is ready to continue the education of Afghan children expelled from Pakistan in schools and religious schools throughout Afghanistan.

Acting Minister of Migrants and Returnees says that he has formed a commission to deal with the challenges of the emigrants deported from Pakistan and this commission will deal with their challenges.

Khalilur Rehman Haqqani, Acting Minister of Migrants and Returnees, said: “A commission has been set up to deal with the challenges of the migrants, which will solve all the problems and challenges that these migrants have based on the plan that has been drawn up.”

Based on the information of the local officials of Nangarhar, after the announcement of the deadline by the caretaker government of Pakistan to deport illegal immigrants, about 55 thousand families entered the country through the Torkham crossing and thousands of other families are waiting to enter the country on the other side of the crossing.

Already, thousands of people have flocked to the Pakistan-Afghanistan border, and according to aid agencies, chaos and desperate scenes are unfolding.

Meanwhile, Mohammad Yaqub Mujahid, the Acting Minister of Defense of the caretaker government, also said in a voice message published on social media: “Pakistan should measure the consequences of what it is doing and sow enough to be able to reap it.”

Pakistani authorities have continued to arrest undocumented foreigners, most of whom are Afghans, after the November 1 deadline. Human rights organizations and international organizations have also asked Pakistan to stop forced deportations and arrests of immigrants without documents. But Pakistan has rejected these requests.

Meena Habib Events News Agency

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