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우간다 이재민들의 희망, 여자어린이교육

2006.12.28
There should be the chatter of children, but there is only the patter of rain. At an abandoned school in Northern Uganda no learning has gone on for years. Right in the firing line between the Lord’s resistance army and government soldiers, the Acholi region has suffered from two decades of war. Fleeing from fears of abduction and fighting, thousands of the over 1 and a half million displaced of this country live here in Pabbo camp. Despite the conflict, education continues. But entire schools have moved here. This one school hosts 6 others. Learning is a challenge, but it is the girls who are hardest hit. Katherine Aloyo must negotiate the insecure alleyways of the Pabbo camp to and from school every day. She knows how dangerous these camps can be. Soundbite: (Speaking Luo, an Acholi dialect), Katherine Aloyo, 13 “There are many problems in the camp. There are problems of the boys harassing girls…and raping them. And when the parents are gone the girls cannot study.” She lives with her mother and siblings. They moved here in 2001 after Katherine’s father was killed in their homestead by rebels. Katherine’s mother has seen many of young girls become wives at 13 and even 12 years old. Soundbite: (Speaking Luo, an Acholi dialect), Christine Lawil, Katherine’s mother “My hope is that my child will study and do well in the future. The only problem is that we have no control because we’re in the camp. Between home and school, I don’t know what happens to them.” Recent peace talks and a prolonged ceasefire have provided a real glimmer of hope here, but until girls can be safe, their education is in jeopardy. This is David McKenzie reporting for UNICEF Television in Pabbo Camp, Uganda, Unite for Children.
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