Rubaiya Murshed’s Nobody's Children is a genre of its kind—it employs both stark facts and literary elements at the same time. The book is focused on the issue of children who are living on the streets without proper care or support from their families.
By the bank of Jamuna river stands Char Chandani Government Primary School in Tangail’s Bhuapur upazila.
Nine out of ten Bangladeshi children say it is very important for the government to spend more on education, health and other areas that directly impact children, according to a new survey of Unicef.
The murder last month of a young Bangladeshi woman in Sydney has sparked a debate about how best to raise children among the local community.
We are alarmed to learn that more than 200 Bangladeshi children are in public correctional centres in West Bengal, India, some of them staying there for years. One is surprised to learn the reasons or circumstances of these children and adolescents finding themselves in India, but be that as it may, it's undesirable that so many of them should have to spend such a long time alone in a foreign land.
The number of Bangladeshi children and adolescents staying in 27 correction centres under the government of West Bengal has crossed 200.
A news report in this paper has caught our attention. An open letter signed by 38 Bangladeshi children stuck in a safe-home in West Bengal asking the prime minister for safe conduct home is both touching and alarming at the same time.