Because of the daily challenges of economic difficulties and other threats, governments in developing countries are working very hard to ensure that their educational institutions continue to provide education that favors their citizens in favor of educated peoples economically loud countries. To a certain extent these third world countries were successful in quality education. The problem is that good education costs, and often means a price that many people in third world countries can not afford to pay. So although quality education is available, it is still not available for most of the developing country's population.
Of course, it is fascinating that developing countries are world-class educational institutions that the wealthiest nations provide worldwide. It clearly recognizes the role played by education in tackling difficulties and poverty. However unimaginable, good education is still the best lifestyle.
Among the developing countries, outstanding education systems are emerging markets such as Mexico, India, Brazil, Turkey, the Philippines, Egypt, South Africa, Malaysia, Thailand, most of South America and several Persian Gulf Arab state. Of course, scholarship programs are always available, but these are limited. In addition, people with the lowest sphere of economic scale are more concerned about key issues related to their mere survival, such as where they find food and money for clothing and shelters. Once these basic needs are met, this is the only time that parents really focus on schooling children. In fact, studies show that after the basic economic needs have been fulfilled, most poor families have a primary priority on how to send their children to a good school.
India has recently launched the EDUSAT education program, the poorest citizens. The group's first initiatives include the development of a $ 100 laptop that the government intends to extend to the nationwide schools by 2007.